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3 1648 00232 7053 

WER 974 . 47 WEY 1951 

Weymou t h High 

Bchoo 1 /Techni cal Hi gh 


Class Colors 
and GOLD 

Class Motto 


The Hrflcftor is published by students of Wcymoutb 
lliuli School, Weymouth, Massachusetts. Editor 
Katherie Whittle; Business Manager, Robert Delahunt, 
and Rita Petze; Cover Design by Rhoda Carlin; Faculty 
Advisers, Prescott It. Brown. Evelyn Silvester, James 
F, Steele, and Alice White. 

Printed by Students of the Printing Department 
Harry I". Duncan, John K. Collins Instructors 
Weymouth Vocational School 

JAN 1 2 84 


In appreciation of the untiring effort, the invaU 
uahle advice, and the aid which she has so gra* 
ciously given not only to make our magazine 
and yearbook attractive, but also to beautify the 
many proms and parties of the past years, we, 
the Class of 1951, wish to dedicate this year* 
book to our faculty adviser, Miss Evelyn Silvester. 

Four Year High Honors 

Karl Gustaf Anderson Donald Walker Perkins 

Bruee Sampson Burgess Robert Hugh Savola 

Barbara Anne Fanning Frederick James Spencer 

Norman Alan Fultou Norma Carol Trufant 

{Catherine Mary Whittle 

Four Year Honors 

James Francis Aikens 
Richard Arsham Alemian 
Walter Francis Blake. Jr. 
James Wallace Cook. Jr. 
Ralph Morris Fuller 
Beverly Jean Doble 
Sheila Dawn Hagerty 

Stuart Allen Mac Leod 
Karle Joseph Nelson 
Joseph Frederick Ochs. Jr. 
Sally Ann Parker- 


Ftta Peterson 

Marjorie Louise Sevigny 

Jean Parker Tirrell 


An able administrator, a kindly gentle- 
man, and a helpful friend. 

THOMAS A. LYONS, Assistant Principal, 
"Well, what's the trouble now?' 

RAY G. PARKER, Principal of Vocational 

A friendly and understanding gentleman. 

HILMER S. NELSON, Head of Department 
of Agriculture 
If a job has to he done, it might as well 
he done right. 

LAURA NASH. Secretary 

Efficiency is the keynote to hei success. 

CLAIRE M. HEAVER, Assistant Secretary 
Not only attractive in looks, but also 
charming in graciousness and personality. 

HELEN CAULFIELD, Secretary of Voca- 
tional School 
This newcomer in out midst is a welcome 


Friendliness is the kev to her personality. 


None knew him hut to love him; 
None named him but to praise. 

MARY E. ARNOLD, Physical Education 
A good sport makes a good teacher. 

LEWIS H. BACON, JR.. Auto Mechanics 
One can rely on steadiness. 

ES THER I.. BENSON. Home Economics 
"M'm'm — doesn't that taste good?'' 

[AMES F. BOLAND, Sheet Metal. Related 

Ii is a great accomplishment to lie liked 
by all your pupils. 

Back and forth, up and down. 
He doth briskl) stride. 
'Tis Weymouth's pride; 'tis Mr. Brown, 
His notebook by his side. 

Some hints, achice, and helplul lips 
Mow from her lips each day, 
In an earnest heart sent effort 
lo help each student on his wax. 

FRED 1'. CARLSON, Carpentry 
The friendl) winds thai flow from Ins 

Make I ) 1111 liked In everyone. 

HAROLD E. CLARKE. Sheet Metal 

He not onl) finds the joke, but lie laughs, 

PAUL C. CLEAVES, Audio-Visual Aids, 
Driver Education 
Through him we get a better understand- 
ing ol our subjects. 

JOHN F. COLLINS. Printing 
Master of his art. 


Wail awhile: things will take care of 

Her sense of humor makes her liked In all. 

HARRY E. DUNCAN, Printing 
As fine a friend as he is a teacher. 

Wl I.I.I AM A. DWYER, Cabinetmaking 
"The man who makes hard things eas\ is 
the educator. 

WILLIAM H. ERW'IN. Social Studies 

Few have such a good disposition .is 
this fellow. 

ALICE K. FAY, Commercial 
Accuracy is her password. 

EDNA O. FLAHERTY, English, Guidance 
Versatility is her chief attribute. 

JOHN T. GANNON, Latin, Mathematics 
Possunt quia posse videntur. 

JOHN T. GANNON, Latin, Mathematics 
Friendliness is the watchword of life. 

First row: Hilmer Nelson, Otto Malm. Waldo Swan, George Klay. Kay Parker. Wallace Whittle. Thomas 
Lyons, George Nott. Fred Carlson, Leo Hayes, William Erwin. Joseph Whittemore, Harold Nelson; 
Second row: Laura Nash, Helen Lyons, Mary Arnold. Louise Hill, Jane Tower, Mary Gloster, Alice While. 
Olive Hackett. Dorothy Murphy, Dorothy MacGregor, Helen Norris, Virginia Nye. Anita Petrucci 
Third row: Russell Jack. Claire Heaver. Ruth Mayo. Marie Ghiorse, Dorothy Pearson, Elizabeth Waterman. 
Esther Benson, Martha Yining, Jean Young. Edna Flaherty. Elizabeth Palmer, Herherta Stockwell, 
Harry Arlanson; Fourth row: Eva Skala. Louise Masters. Alice Fay, Pollyanna Andem, Dorothy Driscoll. 
Ernestine Canning. Helena Reidy. Elizabeth Rogers, Evelyn Silvester, Oral Page; Fifth row: John Ghiorse, 
Walter Gutterson, Margaret Langford, Arthur Scott, Alvah Raymond. Philip Henley; Sixth row: John 
Gannon, Richard Whitmore. Ervin Stuart, Prescott Brown, Francis Martin. John Collins; Seventh row: 
Clarence Lyond. Eric Roy. Jalniar Nelson, Lewis Bacon, Robert Lang. James Steele. Frederick Hoyle; 
Eighth row: George McCarthy. William Dwyer. James Boland. Russell Mazzola, Harold Clark, John 
Delahunt, Paul Cleaves. 

MARIE K. GHIORSE, English, Mathematics, 

Social Studies 
A kindl) source of wisdom pearls 
For all Weymouth High School boys and 


MARY L. GLOSTER, Librarian 
Custodian oi oui founts ol learning; 
She keeps our little brain cells churning. 

He's a sage counsellor, calm and serene 
I his loyal sou ol the Big Green. 

OLIVE E. HACKETT, Commercial 
Success is the goal you set. 

LEO A. HAYES, Pliysicul Edut at ion 
"Don't loaf around: get to work". 

PHILIP W. HENLEY, Carpentry 
Your labor is not in vain. 

1 Ol I si I HILL 

Exactness in little duties is a wonderful 
source ol cheerfulness. 

FREDRICK H. HOYLE, Auto Mechanics 
A line man and a good mechanic. 

I have learned the art of song; 
Let me now repay the lessons. 

WILLIAM I . KEARNS, Social Studies 
Actions speak louder than words. 

ROBER1 s. LANG, Mechanical Drawing 
His aim is more than teaching: 
It is the happiness of others. 

GEORGE H. M AY. Drafting, Auto 
Mechanics, Related Subjects 
A man with main friends. 

Her generous personality reflects in all its 
glory on her classes. 

He is an expert chemistry teacher and ad- 
mired by all his inexperienced chemists. 

HELEN G. LYONS. English, Ancient 

Wherever she goes, she has a joyful greet- 
ing for all. 

DOROTHY G. MacGREGOR, Commercial 
Beauty and brains, both — a truly great 

OTTO H. MAHN, Civics, Guidance, 

"What kind of work are you interested 


JOHN F. MARTIN, Social studies 

His efficiency in his work and his pleasant 
manner outshine his other characteristics. 

LOUISE B. MASTERS (Mrs.) , Home 

Her sunny smile and calm ways impress 
all who know her. 

RUTH E. MAYO, Science 
Making friends is a true science. 

RUSSELL H. MAZZOLA, Mathematics 
Mix a good sense of humor; add an 
decisional trip u> Florida. 
Result — a teacher liked In all. 

GEORGE ]. MCCARTHY, Social studies 
He has a joke for us every day. 

MARY E. M< MORROW, English 
She is as constant as the slats. 

DOROTHY U. MURPHY, English, An, inn 

II you can't sa\ something pleasant, don't 
sa\ anything .11 all. 

HAROLD R. NELSON, Agriculture 
Great harvests are reaped from the seed ol 

JALMAR N. N ELSON .Science, Cabinetmah 
ing and Carpentry, Related Subjects. 
Joking and humot arc pleasant and often 
extreme necessities. 


lo know how to suggest is the great .ill 
ol teaching 

GEORGE E. NO I T. Printing Subjects 
A well lounded life is the open door. 


The guidance of our mind is ol 11101c iiu 

portance than its progress. 


ORAL A. PAGE, Physical Education 

In nothing do men approach so nearly 10 
the gods, as iii giving heatlh to men. 

ELIZABETH L. PALMER, French, Spanish 
An understanding compass in a foreign 

DOROTHY PEARSON, English, Social 

\ friendl) beacon in the quest of know- 

ANITA I.. PETRUCCI, French, English 
Small in stature, hut large in all that 
makes true greatness. 

\IA \H R V.YMOND, iSfathemotics 
The most exacting, yet the most just, man 
ol them all. 

HELENA E. REIDY, English, Latin. Social 

A brilliant mind coupled with delicacy of 
manner and charm of personality. 

Giving, whether it be of time, labor, af- 
fection, advice, or gifts, is one of life's 
greatest pleasures. 

ERIC A. ROY, English. Mathematics, Science 
No man is a success for more than a min- 
ute — the minute in which he completes 
a successful job. 

Page Ten 

AR I HI R W. SCO I I . Mathematics 
His jolly ways make the freshmen wel- 

she has an eye for true art. 
And the talent to create it. 

EVA SKALA, Home Economics 
We thank her for having out cafeteria 
rated one of the best. 

JAMES F. STEELE, Social Studies 
His 111 i kl manner and gentle way 
Makes his class a pleasure day l>\ day. 

Through her fine remedies and friendly 
help, she keeps the students in good 


A man who does his best to help all in 
trouble, whether it be in chemistry or 

WALDO H. SWAN. Mathematics, Driver 

"Slow down and watch those lights up 
ahead. They're apt to change." 

MARY F. TOOMEY. English, Absent 1950- 
195 1 because of illness. 
Sugar and spice and everything nice. 

JAM- TOWER, Physical Education 
"You know it." 

MARTHA VINING, English, Latin 
Calm in manner; in size she's small. 
With her pleasing personality she is ad- 
mired by all. 


Pretty red hair and eyes of blue, 
Seldom is found a friend so true. 


Small in stature, friendly in smile. 
Helping others all the while. 

RICHARD L. WHI I MORE, Social Studies 
From history to the football held he jumps 
with ease and skill. 


His interest in his pupils, his good advice, 
and his understanding wa\ pop up with- 
out his knowing it. 

M. JEAN YOUNG, Com men ial 

We shall never forget her understanding 
and kindness in her quiet way. 

Page Eleven 



Vice-President Secretary- Treasurer 



Class Marshals 

(Plate, @e*t6v4, 


Irene Harris 


James Kane 




Barbara \rnold 


James Kane 


\\ iUiam Moore 


Donald Perkins 


Kail Vhderson 


Sally Davidson 


\\ arren Fard ifl 

Katherine \\ bittle 


Nancy Hursl 


Nancy Hursl 


John Gallagher 


Richard \lemian 


Frederick J. Spencer 


Nanc) Hursl 


Robert Duke 


Robert Savola 


Faye Papageorge 


Mercedes Kc'rsc\ 

Class History Commit lee 


MARJORIE DANIELE, Chairman oj lli^h School 
CHARLES McPHERSON. Chairman oj I ocational 

TIME— A bright, sunny afternoon in April, 197<i 

PLACE— The office of Joshua W. Busybody, Esq. 

Bill: Say, Joshua, you certainly have a beautiful office here. Now that we've 
had a chance to look around and also to enjoy your refreshments, let's get 
down to the business you said this group is here to discuss. 

Chari [e: Yes, I've heard some rumors as to why we were asked to come, but please 
( lear up the matter. 

Dick: I thought the news wotdd spread, especially since my friend Bob did a 
great deal to arrange this meeting. At any rate, on June 8, 197b the Class of 
1951 of Weymouth High School, our class, will hold its twenty-filth reunion. 
Suggestions have been made that at this meeting the class, one of the finest 
ever to graduate from Weymouth High School, dedicate a memorial of some 
sort in its honor. You people have been chosen to serve as a committee to 
determine the type of memorial and what inscriptions shall be engraved 
thereupon. It would probably be a good idea il we talked over our school 
years today, so we might prepare a list of events to inc lude on that memorial. 

March.: Certainly news to me, Nancy, hew about you? 

Nancy: Not entirely. Since I had previous notice, I've been doing a little 
thinking on the subject. We have a lot to do though, so we had better get right 
down to business. Who will serve as secretary and take down some of the 
ideas we discuss during our meeting? 

Bob: I'll do that. Since I was one of the leaders in the plan, I have written up an 
introduction for your consideration. Give me your opinion. 

We, the Class ol 1951 of Weymouth High School, wish to 
dedicate this memorial to the memory ol our noteworthy class 
in order that these past members of Weymouth High School 
may never be forgotten. We will attempt to set down on this 
memorial some ol the accomplishments and experiences ol this 
class, the names ol whose members should be inscribed for ever 
in the memory of the town of Weymouth. Dated June H, 197b 
on the occasion of the twenty-fifth reunion of the Class of 1951. 

Pete: That's good, Bob. I tried to get together a lew ideas regarding the freshman 
year as you asked me, but of course there weren't too many activities in which 
we took part. Being "insignificant" freshmen, we were all looking forward to 
the davs when we would be the 'heroes' and 'heroines' of the school. But, 
the first year, we were spending most of the time becoming acquainted with 
life in a new school. 

Pat: And how we needed to become acquainted! Remember searching lor the 
proper gym, trying to get to the study hall at the right time alter split lunch, 
waiting patiently in those long lines in the lunch room, hustling out at fire 
drills, and receiving the sympathetic looks of teachers as we crept timidly into 
silent classrooms one minute late? 1 could go on for some time, but to what 

[im: Say, Buzzy, wasn't that the year some of the students tried to keep us posted 
on current school events by issuing their paper, the Spectator} 

Bi ZZY: Right, [im, but its success was extremely short-lived. I think I received 
one of the big surprises when attending my first football rally on a day when 
Friday was Monday with the periods shifted around in such a way that we 
were all confused to the limit. The following clay was also a big event— our 
lust football game at Legion Field. How we cheered on the heroes of the 
junior and senior classes! 

Page Seventeen 

Bob: We certainly did, Buzzy, and sonic of us were hopefully looking forward io 
the day when we would be taking their places. 

Sheila: We didn't need to feel too downhearted, because some of our friends 
were soon to play a rather important part in school affairs by being elected 
to the Student Council for 1948-1949. Is there anything else to add for our 
freshman year, Tom? 

Tom: No, so let's consider the sophomore year. I've done a little thinking about 
that year and have a list lor you to consider. Here goes. 

Our classmates were certainly surprised upon returning in September to 
see the newly painted and furnished looms on the third floor. However, the 
classrooms were not so impressive as the new laboratory facilities which 
became available. This whole situation led to some contusion, because the 
library had been changed Irom the third to the second Moor. 

Miss Betty Gill, who had served as an exchange teacher from England, 
was replaced by Mr. Leslie Dicker ol London. Miss Dorothy Pearson was 
now back with us alter a yeai in England and Miss Ruth Mayo had left for 
Europe in August. 

On December 5 the annual athletic dance was held. 

The annual projec t ol the c arpentry boys in the- Voe ational Sc hool thai yeai 
was to build a house' ol Cape Cod design lor Mr. Thomas Lyons, Jr. 

The agricultural department boys started their paper, the F.F.A. (Future 
Farmers ot America) News in January. 

In May, the school sponsored a successful Science Open House, lor which 
the various science classes prepared a number ol interesting exhibits. 

Conrad: I think we should mention the track teams. That was the second season 
in which Weymouth won all its winter dual meets and did extremly well 
in both the Northeastern Interscholastic and State meets. 

Jim: True, and 1 well remember the outstanding record ol Mike Murphy, who 
broke one ol the oldest records— that ol the mile. 

Jack: That probably fairly well e ox ers the sophomore year. So let's get along to the 
junior year, when we were actually participating in most ol the school events. 

Jim: Didn't our classmates do a good job on the athletic teams that year? In 
football, it was the first time Weymouth received a c lass A rating! The team 
won all its regular season games and was selected to participate in the 
Exchange Bowl game at Manning Bowl, Lynn. Even though downhearted 
by the loss ol this game to Saugus owing to the completion ol a last minute 
desperation pass, the team was rewarded with an educational trip to Florida 
and the Orange Bowl game during the- Christmas vac ation. 

Dick: A great baseball season entitled Weymouth to win a play-off position in 
the Eastern Massachusetts Tourney at Braves Field. Unfortunately, the post 
season jinx proved too much lor us to compete when we opposed Watertown. 

Peter: The track team's season was highlighted by Jimmy Kilburn's breaking the 
pole vault record (eleven feet). In general, it was a successful year, with our 
taking the Bowdoin Interscholastic and South Shore Interscholastic meets. 

Bill: Good, Pete. Now, how about the good time we had at the Junior Party? 
The class showed it had some talent through the entertainment that was 
provided— the clever skit on a typical English class, the baton twirling, the 
acrobatic dancing, the piano and trumpet selec tions, etc. Of course, we should 
give credit to the artists as well lor the beautiful decorations of floral scenes. 

Sheila: I was in the musical group that year and know our Spring and Winter 
Concerts gave a great deal ot pleasure. A spectacular festival was held at 
Attleboro. The parade with its wonderful bands and lavish colors was breath- 
taking! We received A and B ratings for Choir and Band respectively. 

Page Eighteen 

Our days <>l hard work were rewarded by recreation oJ various types, such as 
the wonderful banquet and the "chilly" outing at Fearing's Pond, Plymouth. 

Bu i : Let's not forget Open House that year. Wasn't it highlighted by the Science 

Fred: Right, Bill. The theme was "Science in Everyday Life". The owl attrac ted 
loads of attention to the biological exhibit. On the more serious side, Fred J. 
Spencer's display of electrical equipment proved most interesting. 

Margie: We elected our class officers that year. Although none of them were able 
to come today, we should give some recognition in June to our choices— 
President, Jim Kane; I'ire-Presideut, Dick Alemian; Secretary, Connie 
Godfrey; and Treasurer, Ann Shields. 

Ann: 1 wonder if every year in the spring the outdoor assembly is still held at 
which various scholastic and athletic awards are distributed and a Harvard 
book is presented to an outstanding student in the Junior Class. I'm quite 
certain Karl Anderson was presented the book in 1950 by Air. Brown. 

Bob: That's correct, Ann. The highlight of the year to me was its closing with an 
outing at Craigville Beach, Hyannis. Not only did our classmates have an 
enjoyable time, but also many spectators were amused by some of the more 
scientific-minded students who were conducting experiments regarding the 
force ol gravity on freely falling bodies. One result was found— a blanket 
cannot be expected to withstand the force of 240 pounds over any long period 
of time. Some of these so-called scientists were also members of Division 
IIIA3, who made a futile attempt earlier in the year to demolish the new 
chemistry quarters. 

Eddik: it seems that at last we've reached the most important of the lour years— 
our senior year— lor consideration. That year started with our lacing a great 
period of uncertainty because of the Korean crisis, ft was only too soon that 
war reached home and two of our classmates, George Ward and Buddy 
Roberts, were called to serve with Uncle Sam. Remember how the boys in the 
National Guard were wondering from day to day when their unit would be 

Frank: I sure do. During the year, however, we had a good many opportunities to 
forget temporarily some of the more important world problems. The school 
took pride in the football team, led by co-captains, Jim Kane and Whitey 
Nelson. Teamwork and the superior coaching of Harry Arlanson brought 
Weymouth to the class-A title. 

Bob: Wasn't that Brockton game a thriller! Even Bill Cunningham was there to 
see us gain another victory. He was impressed with the game— and 
with the cheerleaders, among whom were Lois Terry, Majorie Daniele, and 
Rosalie Kane. 

Larry: The Revere game was another great one, but the radios in the stands 
giving reports of Brockton defeating Waltham were receiving as much at- 
tention as the players on the field. 

March:: The learn was rewarded by the trip to the South to play Landon High at 
the Gator Bowl at Jacksonville, Florida. How delighted the fans were to see 
W eymouth triumphant with a score of 34-18 and so win the Eastern Seaboard 

Jack: A great reception was given the team (by the fans who were lucky enough 
to get tickets) at the banquet in December. White sweaters were given to all 
players and special recognition was given to Jim Kane, who was awarded the 
Oscar Horton Trophy, and to Bob Savola, who received the Anonymous 
Trophy— one for making the greatest progress. 

Page Ninteen 

Nancy: I would sav that the decorations the Student Council had at the Victory 
Dance also were a tribute to the team. I recall the pennants, caricatures of 
players, el cetera which were used. Oh, what a good time we had. 

Fred: The- dates February 8 and February !*, should go down in stage history 
bee ause ol the great class production, "Dear Ruth". Plays in' the past had been 
good, but this one was superb. What an outstanding group ol performers- 
Sally Davidson, Fred Hersey, Barbara Fanning, Karl Anderson, Jean Tirrell, 
and the others! 

Ann: Now that we're talking about outstanding people, 1 recall two awards given 
to the leaders in the < lass, fimmie Kane was chosen as the Good Government 
Day representative and Dorothy Ash was selected lor the D.A.R. award. 

Sin ii \: The music groups presented some wonderful concei is too. The hard work 
ol these groups had made Weymouth so music -e onse ions that the colorful 
State Festival was held here in May. 

Dick: As graduation time- was Hearing, we all became a little more appreciative 
ol what the Guidance Department had been doing lor us. The assemblies 
io help us in selecting vocations, the- opportunities provided through college 
days, the individual conferences, all aided us in setting a goal. 

Mercedes: I don't think anybody has mentioned the Senior Party yet. That was 
loads of fun, thanks to the hard work ol some e>l our ambitious classmates. 
As a contrast to the informality e>l the party, I well remember the formality 
ol the Prom in April. That, 1 guess, was a memorable night lor all ol us. 

Tom: Right you are, Mcrci. I can also clearly remember that interesting and 
successful Science Fail which was highlighted by an exhibition ol inter- 
planetary travel— right in keeping with the times in 1951. 

It seemed that the eyes ol the world were locussed on us as we walked dow n 
the shady driveway to our seats in the hot sun and listened to the well-prepai e el 
speeches ol the high honor essayists, Katherine Whittle, Barbara Fanning, 
and Donald Perkins. The day with its banquet and reception ringing with 
merriment soon drew to a close and with it our happy years at Weymouth 
High. We ll I remember awaking the ne xt morning and realizing that the days 
ol real decision were suddenly upon me. 

Bob: I have written clown a lather long list ol events, I'll try to get them in a 
concise, organized form lor presentation at the reunion. 

Dick: Good, I guess we have finished the work lor today. Hope to see you all in 

That just about brings us down to that c \ ci -memorable day, June (>. 

Page Twenty 

T i is the yeai ol 1961. Here we are at the White Mouse. We are having 
the first reunion of the (Mass ol 1951 of the Weymouth High School. 
We have been trying for over a month now to get this famous (lass 
together. Most members are living in all pans ol the United States. 
A few have settled in the lai corners ol the earth, but are still loyal to 
our school and country. 

The last arrivals have just entered now. All are Inisilv hurrying 
about, trying to find their old (hums or listening intcnth to talcs ol 
adventure oi travel from adventure-loving classmates. 

A reporter has been assigned the task ol compiling for the ( lass the 
latest information on the progress ol each member. 1 am, therefore, 
pleased to report m\ findings to the members ol the Class ol 1951. 

Class Prophecy Com m it tee 

MICHAEL MURPHY, Chairman of Vocational School 

WILLIAM SPRAGUE, Chairman of the lli^h School 




















JAMES AIKENS — |im is making only one 
hundred forty-eight dollars a week. Inn he 
plans on doing bettei . 

RICHARD ALEMIAN— The well-known 
surgeon. Dr. Alemian, has just discovered 
the use of ether. Now his patients may rest 
in peace. 

MARILYN AMIRAULT— "Mai" is the com- 
petent secretary in the office of a large con- 
cern. No wonder so many men like to go to 
that office. 

RICHARD ANDERSEN— Dick couldn'l 
find enough speed in carpentry work, so he 
now drives a taxi. 

KARL ANDERSON — II you have any math- 
ematical problem, just ask the expert, Karl. 
He will sometimes answer your question in 
the form of a cartoon. 1 his. Einstein ne\ei 

Baptist Hospital had to give up its head 
nurse recently, because Shirley is now the 
wife of a prominent car dealer. 

DAVID ANTONELLI— We have a -long- 
hair" with us ioda\ in the person of David 
Antonelli, who conducts the Boston Pops 
Ore hestra. 

WILLIAM ARCHIBALD— Bill is now the 
president of Gadgets, Inc., manufacturers 
of devices to make life easy. 

BARBARA ARNOLD— Barbara, though 
now married, hasn't lost any of her charm. 
She was recently named '"Mrs. America'' 
and her husband, a former football star, is 
taking the hows with her. 

DOROTHY ASH— Way back in 1950, 
Imogene Coca was top telivision star. But 
look what we have now! The famous Dottv 
Ash has achieved that distinction today. 

DANIEL BAILY — Dan's fust ambition was 
to be on the street department, hut he did 
not quite make this goal. Instead, he is a 
State Trooper on Route 3. 

WILLIAM BALFOUR — Bill is no exception 
to the success of the carpenters of 1951, foi 
he is now a famous business man. 

HERBERT BARKER— As we open the dooi 
ol another contractor's office, we find Herb 
with his feet on the desk, relaxing. 

JOANNE BASCOM— Joanne was recently 
awarded the American Airline "Stewardess 
of the Year" award for her heroism in the 
performance of her duties. 

KENNETH BATES — Ken, who was a sea- 
man in the navy, was chosen to go to Anna- 
polis. He will soon graduate as an ensign. 

CHARLENE BATES— Ask Charleen about 
1 he status of the Agricultural Department 
in Washington D. C. She should know, 
since she is now the secretary to the 
Secretary of Agriculture. 

JAMES BELCHER — Jimmie has made ;i 
big name foi himself as an entertainer. Ih- 
has taken over Bob Hope's radio show. 

BEVERLY BEN J AMI NSEN — Beverly is now 
the- secretary to the president oi the General 
Motors. She is soon to be promoted once 
more — to be the wife of her boss. 

JAQUELIN BENNETT— "Jackie" is plan 
ning to retire as head buyer for a large de- 
partment store to marry a certain blond 

WILLIAM BENNETT — Bill enjoyed Eng- 
lish so much at Weymouth Vocational 
School that he is now back there teaching 

WILLIAM BENNETT— Sorry, but Bill isn't 
in ihis country am more. Seems as though 
he is a top sergeant in the army . 

CAROLYN BENTLEY— Send your children 
to the "Miss Bentley Kindergarten". Carol 
has finally opened her own school and hopes 
that all her members of the Class of m|-,i 
will send their children to her. 

LENA BERADI — Lena, who has been work- 
ing in the office of a large Boston firm, re- 
cently won the " Fastest Typist in the World" 
contest bv tv ping 213 words a minute. 

WALTER BLAKE Wally is now the 

leader of a jazz band and plays nightly at a 
night club in New York. 

doing well as head nurse in Chelsea 
Hospital. She has just been voted bv the 
sailors "The Girl I Like Most to Check My 

FLOYD BONNER— Floyd owns a gas sta- 
tion in Weymouth Landing and, in his 
spaie time, has been very successful as a 
stunt driver. 

PATRICIA BONI — Pat is now a prominent 
sun ol stage and screen; she is expected to 
receive this year's Academy Award for acting. 

MARY BRADY — Mary started out her career 
.is a medical secretary, but she liked her boss 
so much that she decided to marry him. 

just been promoted to supervisor of the 
telephone operators. Don't be suprised if 
you pick up your telephone and hear a little 
giggle instead of the usual "Number please". 

BEVERLY BROOK— Beverly did so well at 
Chandler Business School that she is now 
private secretary to one of Boston's leading 

JOHN BROWN— John is working labori- 
ously at his new position, which carries a 
title with it — "Mattress Tester*'. 

ROSAMOND BROWN— Rosamond has just 
given her two weeks' notice to her boss. She 
is leaving to take over a more important 
role as housewife. 

I'agc Twenty-three 

BRUCE BURGESS— After several years ol 
persistent pleading from Einstein, Bruce has 
finally consented i<> become his private tutor. 

NATHANIEL BURGESS— Nal has jusi in 
vented a new goll ball which, after being 
hit, will return to the golfer. His only regret 
is ill. il someone' didn't invent it dining his 
caddying days. 

PATRICK BUTLER— Pal has followed in 
his father's footsteps, but life is rathei dull, 
.is the dare-devils haven't taken am chances 

|l \l ( \l I .MIAN— Sen. June Callahan 

from Massachusetts was recently re-elected 
to a second term by a landslide. She h is 
become famous tot her senatorial debates 
on the Cross-Country Skyway. 

R.HODA CAiRLIN— Rhoda has been very 
successful as art ecliloi loi a well known 
fashion magazine. 

THOMAS CASSESE— The Boston Celtics 
have acquired a new si.n in the person of 
"Tiny rom" Cassese. Virtually unknown for 
\eais. Cassese came into his own In develop- 
ing a trick\ backward hook shot. 

ANGELINA CAVALLO— "Angie" is being 
kept l)us\ with her sinning appearances. 
She also has hei own television program 
ever) I Inn sdav night . 

LOIS CHASE— Lois is doing very well as 
private sccrctarv to one of W'ev mouth's well 
known executives. 

VNDREW ( HISHOLM— The town <>l Wey 
mouth has jusi decided that it will build an 
underground (in and the architect will be 

ROHER I CHISHOl.M— Bob is making out 
ver) well on his farm in Vermont. Besides 
raising his crops he has done well at raising 
a family too. 

\R I 111 R ( 1CCHESE— Artie now sells 
tools instead of using them. His sales meth- 
ods seem to be effective, because he is very 

EDWARD CIPULLO— Ed has opened his 
own accounting firm and has had luck with 
his new s\stcm. 

JOSEPH CIRIGLIANO— Joe has jusi pro 
duced a new picture in Hollywood called 
"Hello'. It is the life of one ol the best- 
known English teachers in Weymouth High. 

DOROTHY CLAPP— Dotty is a well-known 
model in New York. She has her own school 
and designing house, which her husband 
owned until the day he met her. 

NORMA CLAPP— Norma was recently ac 
claimed "Cover Ciil ol the Year". Since she 
has become one of the top models, hei 
pretty lace smiles at you from every leading 
magazine cover. 

DONALD CLARK — Don is a great credil 
to the carpenters, Cot he has completed 
many housing project contracts. 

ROBER! CLARK— Bob has such a lovely 
wave in his haii that, popular demand forced 
him lo he a hail Stylist. He attempts 10 dupli- 
cate the wave in his own hail in that of his 
women patrons. 

ROBER I CLAWSON— Bob, now an officei 
in the U.S. Navy, has his own sub. I he onh 
thing different about his ship is thai, instead 

ol shooting torpedoes, they catch mermaids. 

JOSEPH CONNOLLY— Joe, who had prac- 
tised as an ushei at Tenwav Park, is now 
managing the paik for the Red Sox. 

|()\\ CONNORS— The High School office 
has .1 new seerctarv. lake a look the next 
time you visit to get voui son back in school, 
and you will see loan. 

ROBER I CONNORS— Bob has the job ol 
keeping peace in the- town, because he is 
the new police duel. 

I) Wll) CONRAD — David, out second Fred 
\slairc. has been seen latch with one ol his 
mam admirers attending Broadway Musical. 
"Fancy Dancer." 

(AMI'S COOK — (ini is now the most pop 

ul. ii male star in Hollywood. \nd why not? 

I his handsome voting actoi has been the 
idol ol even girl since his high school davs! 

ELEANOR CORBO— Eleanor and hei bus 
band are enjoying their new home and their 
three handsome little football players. 

EUGENE CORRIDAN— Eugene's ambition 
has finally come true — at last he can play a 
zither! Or is it a zephyr? 

ALBER1 COSTA— Al has the largest auto- 
body garage in Weymouth. He does .1 big 
business lor a little fellow. 

stale respresentalive down in Washington 
wheie sin lus the whole House nuclei hei 

JOHN COVENEY— Jackie is the ownei ol 
a new million doll. 11 mansion up on (.real 
Hill. He has invented a new atomic powered 
pencil sharpener. Next week you may hear 
him speak .it Harvard, his topic being 
"Why Disagree Willi Professor Einstein." 

JOHN CON — "Red'' now owns a cafe in New 
York, where he spends most ol his time. 

PATRICIA COM E— Since her marriage lo 
.1 wealthy airline owner. Pal has been liavel 
ling all over the world. Thanks lo jet pro- 
pulsion, she can now lunch with friends iii 
i'.nis and still get home in time for dinnei 
with the family. 

CAROLYN CRAIG— Carolyn can be seen 
sketching on Boston Common at almost anv 
time of the clay. She has been successful 
many times, but her latest creation in Mod- 
ern Art is out of this world. 

Page Twenty-four 

CHARLES CREHAN— Dr. Charlie has jusl 
opened his office in town, so .ill ol sou sit k 
people be sine to pa\ him a \isii. 

ROSEMARY CROSS — Rosemary, after a long 
search, has just found the right man. She 
found him at a football game while cheering 
lor the Weymouth l>o\s. 

MARJORIE DAN'IELE — Margie has come 
a long way since she was a pretty cheer- 
leader at Weymouth High School. She is the 
attractive receptionist in the John Hancock 

SALLY DAVIDSON— Sail') has earned the 
reputation of being one of the best interior 
decorators in the business. Her husband and 
three children will lead you proudl) through 
their own little home. 

[AMES DEAN — Jinum has readied his peak 
in his successful career ahead of the "Trusty- 
Buster Hospital" lor poor dilapidated ani- 

PRISCILLA DEAN— Priscilla has settled 
down in the West. She has her family do all 
the work while she writes her well-known 

PATRICIA DECATUR— Pat has become a 
successful nurse since she left W. H. S. She 
tan he found taking the pulse of the hand- 
some men at the Veterans' Hospital in West 
Roxbur) . 

MARY DEERY — Marx is the new business 
teacher in the High School. Is that why all 
the boys are taking that course? 

JOAN DELAMANO— Joan, a l>us\ littlt 
housewife, is spending her spare time writing 
a book entitled 'How to Bring Up Children." 

DOROTHY DENNEHY— Dot and her good- 
looking boss have been seen examining one 
of the new houses being built in Weymouth. 
Could it be that Dot's planning to become 
more than just his secretary? 

BEVERLY DOBLE— Beverly tan he found 
putting the children to sleep with bedtime 
stories over station W. K. A. 

fOHN DOHERTY— John has become a verv 
wealth) young man since his invention of a 
new type tooth-paste tube that eliminates 
fussing and fumbling will taps. 

PETER DOHERTY — Pete, a roving report 
er for the "New York Times," writes his 
reports while relaxing on a beach in South 
America. Hawaii, or the French Riviera, 
soaking up the sunshine and taking in the 
\cr\ interesting scenery. 

JOHN DOWNING— John now runs tin- 
largest dairy farm in the state of 
Massachusetts. Everything is hall-price to 
his former i lassmates. 

CONSTANCE DROWN— It seems thai 
everyone listens faithfully to the "Breakfasi 
with Connie" program these days. She spins 
"oldies" that were popular with tlx 
Weymouth High School students back in 
the year 1951. 

ROBER'I DUGAS— No more greasing foi 
Bob. He owns the garage now and does onl\ 
1 he supervising. 

JOANNE DuGAY — Joanne is the proud 
Dean of the Butler Business School lor Bus) 

ROBERT DUKE— The stadium at Los 
Angles is filled to capacity e\ery game since 
Bob Duke, the Ram's star right end, has 
heen entertaining the tans with his singing 
between he halves. 

IRVING DIRER — Irving has invented a 
portable bed, so that he tan sleep an\ time, 

BEVERLY DUNNING — Beverly was seen 
last evening starring in a musical comedy on 
Broadway. She was wearing a lovely lizard- 
skin gown, trimmed with mohair. 

BARBARA DWYER— Barbara has started 
her own secretarial school and has lull (lasses 
already. She features her new system of 
shorthand which tan he learned in one week. 

DONALD EA RLE— Don has advanced from 
a part-time job to a junior partnership with 
the Feelev Oldsmobile Company. It is ru- 
mored that he is also an agent for the Wizzei 
Motor Bike Company. 

ELIZABETH ELLIOTT— Bern's training 
as a nurse is a wonderful advantage. Her 
husband and three children are the health- 
iest we've seen. 

ARTHUR EMBERLY— Art, now an im- 
portant officer in the National Guard, has 
his hands full on the home front too — his 
four boys keep him busy all the time. 

JOAN EMBERLEY — Joan, one of the 
country's best known authors, recent!) receiv- 
ed the "Book of the Year" award for her 
hook, "Long After." 

VIRGINIA EMBREE— Ginnv is the leading 
lady of Weymouth these days. While hev 
handsome husband teaches their four little 
boys to play football, she teaches her three 
little girls the art of snaring a football 

JACQUELINE EMSW1LER— Jackie is thai 
hair st \ list at Pierre's on Tenth Avenue 
whose services are in such demand these 

EARL EWING — For your summer pleasure, 
be sure to see our "World's Best Hot Rod 

Page Twenty-five 

BARBARA FANNING— Barbara, ever suc- 
cessful, is head ol hei own school I'oi train- 
ing secretaries. 

WARREN FARDIG— "Digger" is now up in 
Alaska. He has a growing business of his 
own. selling bathing suits to the Eskimos. 

JOHN FERGUSON— John is the tall 
fellow who stands in the beautiful new 
S 1 1 1 x • i Market. living to look like a post. Il< 
is really the manager though. 

DONALD MM. AY— Don is now the gentle 
man farmer he always hoped to be. At 
present he is in Florida on one ol his fre- 
quent vacations, lie lefl Ins wife at home to 
do the < bores. 

WILLIAM FISHER — Bill is a sound effects 
man ol television. He always did like to 
make a lot of noise. 

MARY FISHER— Mary is now modelling 
lot shampoo advertisements. Her beautiful 
haii has brought her fame and fortune. 

MARTIN FITZGERALD— Marty is now a 
well known cartoonist working for the Walt 
l)isne\ productions. 

M\m FITZGERALD— Mary Ion is head 
dishwashei at the South Shore Hospital. 
She is soon to he promoted to took, and 
then — who knows? 

CONRAD FLEMING— "Connie", as we 
used to call him. is now professoi ol physics 
al M i l. He is trying to figure what makes 
tin' world go round. 

MAI RICK FLEMING— Maurice is soda 
that he (.ml get hack to his home town 
more often. You sec. he is now in Hollywood, 
the husband ol a very famous movie star. 

PETER FLEMING— Pete has had offers 
from television and radio, bin still prefers 

RICHARD FOPIANO — Dick is the pride 
ol oui (lass. He is working on his eleventh 
million now. He's in Hawaii, manufacturing 
square eggs. 

PHILIP FORD— Phil now raises fruits, 
vegetables, and dairy produce. He owns a 
large fleet of trucks in which he sends his 
employees from house to house selling his 

DOLORES FOSTER.— Have you seen the 
beautiful dresses worn by Betty Davis in 
hei latesl movie? They were designed by 
none other than Dolores Foster. 

JOANNE I RA/.IER— Joanne is busy keep- 
ing house for her "small" family of one hus- 
band and eleven children. 

DORIS FREDIANI— That beautiful brunette 
nurse holding Clark Gable's hand at the 
New Holh wood Hospital is our own Dot is 

( VROLYN FREEMAN— Carolyn has a new 
job, diiving Mr. Swjan's car. From what we 
hear, she's doing a "bang-up" job. 

NILMA FRIMANSON— Nilma is the authoi 

ol the Ixsl seller. "Soilthie is Mv Song ll is 
a hook ol short songs, poems, and jokes. 

R VLPH I I LLER— Ralph is now the 
Secretary ol Agriculture. Although he is 
spending the taxpayers' money lefl and 
right, he is doing wonders educating the 
farmers in the way of farm life. 

NORMAN FULTON— Norman has. at the 
lender age ol thirty, just been made assis 
lam to oui own M i . |a< k. 

|OHN GALLAGHER— Jack now has his 
orchestra, His theme song is '.'Nancy With 
I he Laughing Face." 

have seen the new fashion Shoppe on filth 
Avenue. Yes. it's owned bv Aiuhcstci Fabill 
Galliher, Jr. 

JOHN GANNON— Jack is now in New York 
modelling toupees and topcoats. He seems to 
be successful and is in gieat demand at all 

WILLIAM ( . \ I I HI ER — Bill is still try 
ing to produce bettei fouls, and lately he 
seems to have a new model in mind. 

RORER I GERRIER — Bob is now an 
admiral in the Merchant Marines. It has 
been his ambition for a long while and we 
are all very happy for him. 

DOMENK \ GIANNONE— Domcnua re 
(cnilv married the ownei ol a large chain of 
stoics. Her ellicientv as his advertising 
manager is well known to all. 

model loi Ravwavne Home Permanents. Her 
motto is, "The natural look is the secret of 

LOIS GOURLEY— Lois is working on the 
literary stall of a well known magazine. We 
also Understand thai she does hei own 

ARTHUR GRANT— An is now manager 
of the General Composition Company in 
Boston. He is thinking of resigning to open 
up his own print shop. 

rHOMAS GRIFFITH— Tom is prospering 
in his Speed Shop in Kingston. He has a cat 
running in the Indianapolis "500" this year. 

JOHN HACKS I I — Jack is teaching English 
.11 Weymouth High School. Do von remem- 
ber the preview of his career at the junior 

SHEILA HAGERTY — Sheila is now whal 
is known as .1 "news hawk". She is foreign 
correspondent fot the Weymouth limes. 

MILDRED HANABURY — Millie is now the 
wife ol the famous millionaire tycoon, John 
1 . VanHoon. She is famous for her main 
extravagant lawn parties. 

Page Twenty-six 

ROBER I HANSON— Bob is producer, 
director, and cameraman for Warner Bios. 
His specialty seems to be nick shots, which 
lie dreams up while dancing. 

IRENE HARRIS— Irene has just resigned 
her position as head nurse at the South 
Shore Hospital to many one of the handsome 
doctors, who was "lost" from the moment 
she became his nurse in the operating room. 

WESLEY H\RR1S— lliat ultra-modern 
bowling alley which has been opened at 
Lo\eIl s Cornel is owned and operated l>\ 
"Wes". We know he will be a great success. 

PAUL HARVESTER— Paul recently re- 
turned from an important meeting of the 
big insurance companies in New York. He 
is vice-president of his firm and will probably 
become president when his father-in-law 

ROBER 1 HAVILAND— Bob is that hand- 
some new assistant track coach at Weymouth 
High. It looks as though Bob were going 
to have a time running away from all the 
prettv teachers who are chasing him. 

LAMONT HEALY— Monty, the playboy 
president of the Healy Engineering Co., has 
been making the gossip columns by his latest 
romance. It is rumored that he is to make 
the great leap soon. She must be quite a 
woman to make him want to settle down. 

ELIZABETH HEARN — Who's that pretty 
blonde girl on the cover of this week's Life? 
Win. that's Betty Hearn, whose lovelv com- 
plexion has won her a modelling career and 
a husband. 

SHEILA HEGARTY— Sheila's cheerv laugh 
can be heard through the corridors <>l 
"Hegarty's Beauty Salon of New York,'' where 
the ladies are transformed by her skill while 
their spirits are lifted by her friendly man- 

RUTH H I I NS I ROM — I hat new baker) in 
South Weymouth is managed In a friendly 
little woman named Ruthie Heinstrom, who 
is leaving soon for a position as heail dieti- 
tian for the President of the United States. 

PETER HENDERSON— Pete left recently, 
on a fishing trip that will find him stopping 
at the best fishing grounds in the world. 
Pete was married last month and is taking 
his wife along with him to attract the fish. 

FREDERIC: HERSEY — Fred has generously 
volunteered his free time from his job as 
head of a large contracting linn to be a judge 
in this year's "Miss America" beauty contest. 

Roy HILL — Ro\ has recently been elected 
production manager of R. C A. Victor. It is 
rumored that he is to put his improved 
edition of the combination televison, radio, 
and phonograph set on the market soon. 

BARBARA HOLBROOK— Barbara is the 
gracious receptionist at a downtown bank 
who gives von her cheeriest smile when you 
go in to deposit your money. 

SHIRLEY HOI OH— Shiilev can be seen 
an) time ol dav hurrying back and forth in 
the Ledger Building, where she is known as 
"Zippy" the best reporter on the staff. 

RITCHIE HOWE— Dick has bought a farm 
in Vermont, and has gone there to live with 
his wife. No wonder he doesn't mind get- 
ling up early to do the chores when his 
breakfast is prepared bv such capable hands. 

NANCY HURST— Nancj models the latest 
styles from Paris for John Robert Powers 
With almost every outfit, however, she insists 
on wearing a derby hat, said to have been 
left to her in the will ol a kind, elclerb 

RAY HI I CHINS— Ray recently set a new 
speed record in the Indianapolis 500-mile 
auto race. He has said that he owes all his 
sue (ess to the practice lie had driv ing in and 
around Weymouth. 

ELAINE JACOBSON— Has anyone read 
about Elaine Jacobson's courageous work in 
aiding handicapped children to speak again? 
She has become a favorite teacher of elocu- 
tion at her school for children. 

MARJORIE JEWELL — If you ever go to 
Maine, be sine to stop in at Margie Jewell's 
animal farm, which was established with 
money left her bv a rich uncle, who loved 
animals as much as she does. 

SHIRLEY JOHNSTON— Shiilev is just 
out ol business school. She has a promising 
career ahead of her, but it seems that wed- 
ding bells will soon have her balancing the 
household budget instead of the books of 
a business firm. 

SYLVIA JONES — Alter touring the country 
with the former members of the Weymouth 
Hii;h School band, giving concerts for mil- 
lions. Sylvia and her troupe of drum major- 
ettes have become famous all over the world. 

DONALD JORDAN— Don recently started 
an auto-engineering school here in Wey- 
mouth. His fame in that field is unequal- 
ed, and no one is more qualified to teach 
that subject than Don. 

CLAIRE JOESPH— Claire Joesph, better 
known as "Jo." is the sweetheart ol the 
campus at a well-known business school. 
Her dark eyes and lovely hair have caught 
the eye ol man) a young executive who 
would bf happy to have her as his "perfect 

GEORGE JOY— George has just replaced 
Uncle Millie on television. At last his jokes 
are paving off. 

LAWRENCE JULIAN— Larry is currently 
making a nation-wide tour with his famous 
"Helldrivers." Larry still can show the 
younger drivers that experience, as well as 
a good deal of courage, counts in driving. 

Page Twenty-seven 

RONALD KALTOFEN— Ronnie is now an 
experl game hunter and is I t-a \ i n for Africa 
on a big game hum in the neat future. 

(AMI S KANE — Jim, alter stalling in three 
sports at college, has set up a sporting goods 
store here in Weymouth, and now has a 
thriving business. There is a rumor that he 
is going to make li is secretary a partner in 
the business soon. 

ROSALIE KANE — II you happen to visit 
Yale University this tail, you will certainly 
see Rosie Kane and her husband cheering 
loi the l)o\s. who i.di her the best house 
mother in college. 

MERCEDES KEIRSEV — "Merc i" Keirsey's 
train is due to arrive any minute mm on a 
return \isit to her old home town, Wey- 
mouth. Her tame as a glamorous movie 
star is worldw ide. 

GEORGE KELLEY — Have \ou been won 
dering win all the girls are trying to take 
the Auto Repair Course? Could it be thai 
George is the new theory teacher? 

HENRY Kl NNEDY— Hank is the owner 
ol a toast-to-coast line of used cars. His 
motto is "For the Best Bu\ — Buy Kennedy's 

[AMES KILBURN — Remember "Jungle 
|im" Kilbum when he tan wild on the 
gridiron loi Weymouth High;- Well. J 1 1 1 1 
recently signed a five-yeai contract with the 
Cleveland Browns lor the highest salary 
ever paid a professional football player. 

WARREN KNIGHT — Remember when 
"Buzzy" used to teach the hoys at the 
Quincy Y.M.C.A. how to swim? Well, lies 
now head ol the activities department at the 
new "Y", which has just been completed. 

JOHN LABADIE— Captain John Labadie 
ol the United States Army has just returned 
home to Weymouth on a 30-day furlough. 
He's rathe) strict with the men under his 
command, but thev sa\ that at home he 
takes the orders from his beautiful blonde 

RUTH I.ANDI.N— Ruthie is the newest 
attraction in the Guidance Department ol 
\\ . H. S., where the new assistant coach ol 
the football team spends most of his spare 

NATALIE LANDRY— Natalie may he seen 
strolling down the street wheeling the new- 
est addition to her family, which now num- 
bers five. Mam of us know her husband 
well, lor he is the handsomest doctor on the 
South Shore. 

MA RON LANEAU— Marion is now the 
chief secretary for one of our big insurance 
companies. Her boss finds her so efficient 
that he recently asked her to become his 

ARNOLD LARAMEE— Arnold is at pres- 
ent a newspaper reporter lor the dailv 
"Bugle". With his personality he will be a 
great success. 

MARY LEARY— Mary is now an airline 
hostess on the l'an American Line. She and 
hei pilot husband have a wonderful time 
spending their winters in Florida and theii 
summers at home. 

PHYLLIS LEA VI I V — Phyllis is working in 
an office as secretary to her husband, who is 
satisfied with her work. 

RICHARD LEONE— After tremendous suc- 
cess .is foreman ol the pressroom, 1 > i< k is 
being promoted to general manager of the 
Weymouth Gazette. 

MADELYN LETH— Madelyn works in the 
First National Bank as secretary to the presi- 
dent. She is seen frequently with the presi- 
dent's son. 

DEAN LITCHFIELD— Dean has revolu- 
tionized the lloiisi industry with his vacuum 
pressure, sealed, plastic shipping case tor 
Bowers. He owns a large factory where he 
manufactures the cases. 

DONNA LI I 1 EE— Alter finishing high 
school. Donna entered training at the 
Children's Hospital, where she soon became 
a favorite nurse. She is now her husband's 
favorite nurse. 

JOHN LONE ROAN — Jack may now be 
seen at his Central Scientific Institute, work- 
ing in his laboratory on the second part of 
his new chemical theory. 

JAMES LONG— Jimmy, alter three years 
with the Marines, has opened a gas station 
in Rockland and is doing well. 

ALICE LUTZ — Alice, an airline hostess, is 
1 he reason there has been such an increase 
in die number of passengers travelling by 
United Airlines. 

RICHARD LYNCH— Dick owns an elastic 
band factory. He is trying to make things 
stretch to provide for his family. 

DAVID MacALPINE— David is now the 
foreman of a cattle ranch in W isconsin, and 
is a lodeo attraction as well. 

NANCY MacCALLUM — Nancy is now crus- 
ing the Atlantic, writing novels which hei 
aitist husband illustrates. 

HELEN MacDONALD— Helen is Chief 
Assistant of Surgery at the Quincy Hospital. 
She will soon he made Chief Surgeon, the 
hist woman to hold that position in the 
()uiii(\ Hospital. 

|ANE MacLEOD — Jane is the Supervisoi ol 
Nursing at South Shore Hospital, but she 
is giving up her job soon to become the 
wife of one of the doctors. 

STUART MacLEOD— If it is speed and 
accuracy you want, call Stuart. He has them 
perfected in his work. 

JOHN MacLEISH— John may be small 
in stature but his name in the carpentry 
business is big. 

Page Twenty-eight 

DONALD PERKINS— Upon graduateing 
from Tufts Medical School, Don enlisted in 
the Army Medical Corps, where he has 
earned world-wide lame as a surgeon. 

GEORGB Mac N EI L — George has laid aside 
his saw for boxing gloves and recently 
entered the heavyweight class. 

CHARLES MacPHERSON — Charlie's sheel 
metal shop is doing a prosperous business 
and he and his family are living on "Easv 

DANIEL MAHONEY — Dannv has establish 
ed himself in the business of making false 
teeth. Everyone is chatting over his business. 

JAM. 1 MAR I. AN I) — Janet is now a danc- 
ing star in Hollywood. Everyone thinks she 
iv wonderful, including her actor husband. 

JOYCE MAR I IN — Joyce is the proprietor 
ot a very successful fashion shop in Quincy. 
She designs her own stvles and has received 
main offers to work in Hollywood. 

RON MARTIN — Roy has just designed a 
rocket ship in which he and his wife will 
take or! for a trip to the moon in the near 

DON AID MATHEWSON— Don has taken 
over his lather's machine shop but spends 
most of his time at his favorite yacht club. 

JOHN MATTIE — John recently received 
the award as the greatest stock car driver 
ol tlie year. He is also foreman of Cox 
Garage in Quincy. 

MARILYN MCCARTHY— Marilyn is work- 
ing for the John Hancock Insurance Com- 
pain. She is well liked l>\ everyone there. 

PETER McGONNIGAL— Pete is a mystery 
writer. Several of his recent book have been 
published and he is well on the road to 

ROBI R I McGRATH— Even though Bob 
made horrible concoctions in the W. H. S. 
lab. it's sale to have him fill your prescrip- 
tion. He is now a most efficient pharmacist. 

MARJORIE McINTOSH— School is a plea- 
sure to the third grade at Lakeland School 
since Marjorie became the teacher there. 

JOSEPH McKINNON— Joe now owns his 
own automobile factory. You should see the 
car he rides around in — it's his own inven- 

Ann e Mclaughlin— Anne is now one <>i 

the famous Powers Models, and her picture 
is seen in many magazines. 

DONALD McLELLAN— Donald is a special 
agent of the F. B. I. In his spare time he 
works on his revolutionary clock which cooks 
his meals and has them read) at whatever 
time he sets the alarm. 

JOHN McLELLAN— John is a chemistry 
teachei at Waterloo High School. He gained 
much of his experience at Weymouth High 

MIRIAM \h NEIL— Mimi has now become 
a successful professional roller skater, and 
recently has been seen frequently with hei 
handsome partner. Could this be romance? 

EUGENE McPHERSON— Gene is now a 
chauffeur lor a multi-millionaire. His main 
duty seems to be to escort his employer's 
beautiful daughter around the town. 

PHILLIP MERTEN— If you turn youi radio 
on any day, you are sure to hear commenta- 
tor. Phillip Merten, give his account ol the 

EDWARD MESSIKIAN— Ed is the ownei ol 
the largest furniture company in the United 
States. His new designs have swept the 
country . 

JANET MITCHELL— Janet is the new 
secretarv to one ol the judges of the Quincy 
District Court. She has won the heart of all 
the policemen there. 

ROBERT MONKS — Bob, a wealthy banker, 
lives on an estate in Long Island, New York. 

WILLIAM MOORE— Bill is coaching fool- 
ball at Boston University. He is a great 
success and just as popular as he was at 
Wev mouth High. 

PARKER MORRIS— Parker is now touring 
the world with his own small-fry football 
team. The kids think he's wonderful ami 
do vou blame them? 

VALERIA MOWBRAY— Valeria is employ- 
ed as a secretarv. Her cheerful disposition 
has been helpful in getting her main promo- 

NORMAN MULREADY— Norman is now 
back at Weymouth High School as head ol 
the Historv Department. He is also the 
assistant coach of the track team. 

MICHAEL MURPHY — As we end the year s 
track season, we find Mike's name in all the 
headlines for he is the country's newest track 

EARLE NELSON— Earle is now in his fifth 
season with the Boston Bruins. His rugged 
plav has made him a favorite with the fans, 
especially with the ladies. 

ROBERT NELSON— "Whitcv" is now 
teaching at Kiersey High School. He re- 
ceived his degree from Boston College and 
captained the "Eagles" to their first bowl 
game in many years. 

|EAN NIEMI — If you're wondering whcic 
to go when vou get hungry, win not try 
the "Cozy Corner Restaurant." operated bv 
Jean Niemi and her husband? 

Page Twenty-nine 

MURIEL NORR1S — When you attend the 
Vrthur Murray Dance Studio classes and arc 
greeted l>\ a charming receptionist, it's none 
oilier than Muriel Norris. 

I VWRENCE NORVE — Have you been 

wondering about all the good i at the 

Statler Hotel? ["he chiei chel is none othei 
than Larry, who got his start as shot-order 
man ai More) Pearl's. 

EDWIN NUMMELIN — Eddie is head chel 
.11 the Waldorf Astoria. Eddie always did 
like good food. 

JOSEPH OCHS — Joe lias become one of the 
foremost sport columnists. His column 
appears in main papers and magazines 
throughout the country. 

PHILIP O'CONNELL— Phil is the ownei 
oi a chain of successful grocer) stores 
throughout New England. 

ANNE OLSEN — Are you wondering why the 
National Airline is doing such a good busi- 
ness these days? Anne is the new airline 
I lost ess. 

LAUREN OSGOOD— Ossie has made a 
wonderful retold for liimsell in the I'nitcd 
Si. lies He is the youngest rear .kIiiiii.iI. 

ROIURI OUELLET— "Ougie" is now 
kicking conversions for the Chicago Bears. 
He just completed his 1311! straight. 

DONALD PACE — Don has been doing well 
.is the author of Western novels. His latesi 
is to be made into a movie soon. 

PHYLLIS PALMER — "Phyl's" pleasant and 
pleasing manner have made her the most 
populai teachei at the Hunt School in main 

a year. 

JOHN PANORA — Perhaps you've read the 
headlines about Admiral Panora and his 
polar expedition. A brilliant sea captain, 
John has taken up the exposition of the un- 
known wastes of the Artie. 

FAYE PAPAGEORGE— Poetry, poetry, and 
more poetry. Ten hooks this year and the\ 
arc all selling as fast as they can be printed. 

SALLY PARKER— Have \ou been feeling 
ill lately? Is your mind disturbed? See Dr. 
Sally Parker, the noted brain surgeon. If 
a smile can cure you, you'll be cured. 

LOUISE PASTERIS — Louise now owns a 
store called "Pasteris Headgear." Louise had 
sold mam distinguished customers excellent 

DONALD PATERSON— "Don", was one 
of the main reasons why the Celtics were the 
hcsi basketball team in the country last year. 
The part he played — high scorer. 

NEIL PATT — The owner of that sensational 
new recording company is none other than 
Neil. Several of his former classmates are 
his toj) recording stars. 

BEVERLY PATTISON— That pretty super 
visor at the South Shore Hospital who has 
the patients recuperating quickly is Beverly 

JAMES PA I riSON— James, now a success- 
ful businessman, has just returned from a 
voyage around the world. He has had a 
book published about his travels. 

ES I HER PEASLEE— Esther is now Super 
intendenl of Nurses at a large hospital in 
Boston: Incidentally, her husband is head 
surgeon at the same hospital. 

DONALD PERKINS— Upon graduation from 
I ults Medical School. Don enlisted in 1 1 1 « ■ 
Army Medical Corps where he has earned 
world-wide fame as a surgeon. 

RICHARD PERKINS— Dick is now a high 
ranking ollicer in the navy. OI course, he 
has a girl in even port. 

ETTA PETERSON— Did you know that 
(arrots contain vitamin X? Etta is our na- 
tion's leading food expert today. So, if she 
s.i\s 50, 11 iiiusi Ih- line. Well, bring mi the 

RI I A PETZE — Have you been looking for 
an attractive brunette — for a secretary, thai 
is!- Rila is the answei to youi problem 
secretarial and otherwise. 

EDW ARD PHILBRICK— Eddie, now one ol 
the leading photographers iii the state, re- 
centlv secured a contract with several leading 
colleges 10 photograph students lor their 
respective vcar books. 

RICHARD PICCUITO— When l)i<k isn't 
sleeping, he can be found at his hide away in 

I'M MIR POR I ER— Palmer is that fellow 
in the Green Bay Packers' uniform who is 
sleeping on the bench. 

(,ARY POULIN — Did you taste the good 
food ai the \thletk Banquet last week? 
The caterer was none other than Gary, 
who is doing a booming business. 

JUNE PRATT — (line has become known as 
the model wile in the model household. 
I his honor has been based on her own 
happy marriage. 

RONALD PRATE — After receiving several 
degrees from M. I. I .. Ronnie is one of the 
leading mathematicians in the country. 

ANN PROSSER— Ann made a lovely June 
bride recently, when she married her wealthy 
employer, to whom she had been a secretary 
lor two years. 

GWENDOLYN REED— If you turn your 
radio on early some morning, you'll prob- 
ably be tuned in on Gwendolyn Reed, who 
has her own show, "Life Can lie Revolting", 
at 6:30 A.M. 

Page Thirty 

RICHARD RENAHAN— If you hear a 
knock at your door and open it to find a 
handsome young salesman standing before 
you with a vacuum cleaner in his hands, 
it's Dick Renahan, an ace salesman. 

HELEN E RICH— Helene is now happil) 
married to that tall handsome fellow who 
manages her father's garage. 

ANNE RICKER — Does anyone in Florida 
or California need an expert private secrc- 
tary? Ann is tired of the New England cli- 
mate and is headed lor warmer places for 
[he winter. 

THOMAS ROBER— lorn has invested all 
his money in a nourishing business — running 
a popcorn and soft drink stand on Great Hill. 

JOAN ROCHE— Joan is a famous Holly- 
wood columnist. Her remarks are now on a 
par with Hedda Hopper's. 

DOROTHY RUXTON— Dotty's pleasing 
personality has brought her success as she 
gieets those who coine to her exclusive sum- 
mer resort. The resort is managed by her 
tall blond husband. 

PATRICIA ST. JOHN' — Pat's captivating 
personality made her the most popular head 
nurse at the Massachusetts General Hospital. 
All the patients felt sorry when she left to 
get married. 

NORMAN SALEY— Norman is keeping 
banking hours now that he is a big con- 
tractor and his own boss. 

ROBERT SAVOLA— Bob has come back to 
his old Alma Mater. Weymouth High School, 
to help coach the promising football team. 

MARJORIE SEVIGNY— Marjorie has sue 
ceeded in procuring an excellent position as 
labratory assistant to Dr. A. Tomic, famous 
si ientist. 

HAROLD SHEPPARD— Harold, renowned 
F. B. I. agent, was unable to attend the re- 
union, because he's recuperating from a 
wound inflected in his leg during a gun 
battle in the rounding up ol a counterfeit- 
ing gang. 

ANN SHIELDS — Ann is now leaching the 
Inst grade at the Nevin School and is death 
loved l>\ both her childern and the other 
tea< hers. 

CLAIRE SIMMONS— Claire is a graduate 
cf one of Boston's leading business colleges 
and secretary to an executive of a bank. 

ROBERT SLAYTER— Have you seen the 
star of that new midnight television show? 
That's Bob Slayter. He is also leading his 
own orchestra, composed of many of his 
former W.H.S. classmates. 

ELEANOR SMITH— Eleanor is now pri- 
vate secretary to a big government man. 
She savs she owes all her success to the 
business training she received at W. H. S. 

RICHARD SMITH— Dick is editoi ol a new 
magazine New and Bettei lulus Designed 
For Heller Laughing. 

heard ol the Spencer Enterprises? From bain 
carriages to tractors Fred sells the best. Big 
business is his middle name. 

FREDERICK J. SPENCER— Fred has just 
proved Einstein's theory of relativity to be 
incorrect. After years of brilliant research, 
Fred's findings have been released. No one- 
can prove them wrong, because no one can 
figure them out. 

WILLIAM SPRAGUE— "Big Bill'' is •Line- 
man of the Year." He plays for the Chicago 
Bears, world-champions. His terrific play- 
has made him the favorite of the fans the 
country over, especially the girls. 

DONALD STOKES— Keep your eye on Don- 
nie, for he is playing "terrific" ball lot the 
Red Sox's A t farm club. Did you hear? He- 
has just been chosen the "Player Most Like- 
ly to Crash the Majors." 

ROBERT STOKES— The new sensational 
centre fielder lor the New York Yankees is 
our own Bobby Stokes. 

JAMES SULLIVAN— Sully, after a humble 
beginning as bus boy at Cain's, is head 
waiter at a famous restaurant in New York. 

JOAN SWAN — Joan is secretary to a prom- 
inent criminal lawyer. Alter work she 
leaches driving to many Weymouth students. 

LOIS TERRY — Lois, after graduation from 
Sargent College, has returned to W. H. S. 
as the new gym teacher. Remember those old 
gy m classes, Lois? 

JEAN T1RRELL — For the past two years, 
Jean has walked oil with top honors as 
amateur roller skating champion of the state. 
She plans to enter national competition 
this year. 

JOHN TIRRELL— John has surprised us all 
by growing into a man of six feet. 

BARBARA I OOZE— Barb, that popular 
third-grade teacher at the Bicknell School, 
resigned last week to be married. She and 
her husband will live in Quincy. 

JOAN TOTMAN— Joan is now head buy- 
ei of women's clothes lor the Jordan Marsh 

DONALD TUCCI— Donnie will wind up 
this sear's track season in the Boston Garden, 
where, lor the third year in a row. lie will 
defend his fifty-yard dash title. 

NORMA TRUFANT— Norma has now real- 
ized her ambitions and. after several years of 
diligent work, is one of the leading surgeons 
at Johns Hopkins Hospital. 

Page Thirty-one 

ANGKI.O I'MBRIAXNA— Aftei ten years 
of research, Vngie has written a lx«>k 
entitled "How to Preserve the Life of Your 
Car." I he- information given is based on 
his own experiences. 

taken over I ed William's position in left 
held for the Red Sox. He has Keen just as 
successful in raising fit Hue baseball stars of 
his own. 

ANNI W VIBLINGER — Have von heard of 
Anne's secretarial school, featuring a new 
style of shorthand? It's rumored that she 
has an offer to start another school in New 
York Citv. How famous can you get? 

MEAL WALO — Ncal owns and manages the 
Washington Redskins, and is known through- 
out the country for his shrewd strategy. He 
just came up with a new platoon s\stcm. 
know n as the W'alo dubblc-sw itch. 

WILLIAM WARREL — Billy is the world's 
lightweight champ. Bobby-SOX fans through- 
out the country were brokenhearted when 
he married a beautiful movie star. 

JOHN WEIR — Jack as anyone could have 
guessed, is a success. He has been graduated 
from M. I. I'., and now is head lot email of 
the Di al mien's Department. 

fOAN WELCH— Aftei a most successful 
career as a dress designer. Joan has settled 
down to raising blond, curly-haired boys. 

PHYLLIS WEN! WORTH — Phyllis, altc-i 
several years of being a faithful worker, will 
soon become a junior partner in one of New 
York's flourishing business concerns. 

si VNLE>, WESTON — Stanley has become a 
clever cartoonist since leaving Weymouth 
Hiuli School, and is now employed b\ the 
Saturday Morning Post. 

MARY WHIN— Man has just returned 
Irom appearing in a fashion show in New 
York. She took up a modelling career alter 
leaving high school. 

N\N(1 WHITE — Nanq had the honoi <>f 
being the first member of the Class of 1951 
to be married. 

PATRICIA WHITE— "Patsy," as would be- 
expected with her pleasing personality and 
friendly manner, is a success. Upon gradu- 
ation From (Catherine Gibbs, she secured a 
position with (he United Nations as a 

W il l I \\l \\ HI I E — Bill is that 111. in \ou 
hear broadcasting the football games even 
Saurday over station WHDH. He- is doing a 
fine job ol it. too. 

PATRICIA Willi MAN — Pal is now head 
nurse of the children's ward at the South 
Shore Hospital, where all love her. 

tion of her studies at Radclillc. kathv 
accepted a position teaching English al a 
well-known college. 

ROBER1 WHITTLES— Having graduated 
from engineering school. Bob has been 
awarded the contract to build a new school 
in Weymouth. 

ROBER1 W I I KS I ROM — Bob has been 
honored by having his footprints in all 
new concrete foundations. 

CAROLE WILLIAMS — Have you seen 
Paramount s new musical, "Life's True 
Love"? That vivacious brunette playing the 
lead is Carole Williams, Weymouth High's 
gift to the stage. 

ANNA XAVIER— It looks as though John 
Hancock Insurance Companv were about to 
lose one of its best secretaries. Anna's en- 
gagement to the famous crooner. Bill 
Greene, was announced last week. 

Vazv Thirty-two 

Who's Who Committee 

EARL NELSON. Chairman 

Prophecy 3; 


James Aikens 

Birthday— June 17, 1932 
Hubby — Drawing 

Exhibition 1. 2; Student Council 1. 2. 3; Track 2; Cla 
Honor Roll 1, 2, 3. 

Always neat as a pin. 

Richard Aleutian 

Birthday— December 5. 1933 
Hobby- Cameras 

Vice- President of Class 3. 4; President of Student Council 4; Student 
Council 2, 3. 4; Lunch Koom Duty 2, 3. 4; Fire Drill Duty 2, 3, 4; 
High Honors :; Honurs 2; football 1, 3, 4; Baseball I, 2; Track 3; 
Basketball 1; Maroon and Gold Staff 2. 3, 4; Victory Dance 2, 3, Chairman 
4; L'sher at Senior Prom 3; Junior Usher 3. 

It's plain to see he's a good athlete. 

But with a girl, he has eold feet. 

Marilyn Amiraidt 

Birthday — February 23, 1934 "Mai"' 
Hubby— Popular Music 

Home Room Messenger 1; Assistant Student Council 1, 2: Lunch Room 
Duty 1, 2, 3. 4; Student Council 3, 4; Fire Drill Duty 3, 4; Honors 1; 
Gregg Transcription Certificate for 60 and 80 words per minute 3; 100 
words 4; Typewriting Certificate for 45 to 50 wurds per minute 3; Class 
Prophecy 4; Victory Dance 3; Somerset Convention 3; Secretary to Mr. 
Kearns 4; Maroon and Gold 3, 4. 

She's not quiet, that's plain to see, 

She's full of fun and fancy free. 

Richard Andersen 

Birthday — January 19, 1934 "Andy" 

Hobby — Cars, Painting 

Student Council 2, 3; Exhibition 2. 3. 

Always hitting the nail on the head. 

Karl Anderson 

Birthday — December 21, 1933 "La" 
Hobby— Swimming. Drawing, Basketball 

High Honors 1, 2; Honurs 3; Hume Ruum Spelling Bee Champion 1, 2; 

Hand 1, 2; Choir 1. 2; treasurer 1; Reflector Art Staff 2. 3, 4; 

Ski Club -'. 3. 4; Student Council 2. 3, 4; Lunch Room Duty 2, 3, 4; 

F'ire Drill Duty 3, 4; Harvard Prize Book 3; Baseball Manager 2; Football 

Manager 3, 4: Victory Dance 2, 3; Chairman 4; Class Prophecy 4; 

Junior Decorating 3; Senior Play 4; Maroon and Gold Art Staff 3. 4. 
A great knowledge, worth his weight in gold, 
A great number of friends he will always hold. 

Shirley Anderson 

Birthday — May 15, 1933 " Shirl" 

Hobby — Swimming. Dancing 

Senior Prum 4; Open Huuse 3. 

si sweet girl with a fine ambition, 
That of following a nurse's tradition. 

David Antonelli 

Birthday — January 24. 1933 "Dare" 
Hobby — Coif, Model Airplanes, Music 

Band 1, 2. 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Choir 4; Baseball Manager 1; Spring 
Track 2, 4: Junior Decorating 3; Victory Dance 4; L'sher State Festival 
1, 2, 3, 4; New England Festival 1. 2. 

A small fellow 'whose heart is set 

On a future with his clarinet. 

II illiam Archibald 

Birthday — November 12. 1034 "Archie" 
Hobby — Woodworking 
Exhibition 1, 2. 

Always in trouble, but still a good fellow. 

Barbara Arnold 

Birthday— May 30, 1932 
Hobby — Dancing, Dixieland Music 

Reflector Advertising Staff 1. 2; Open House 2, 3 

Lyons 2, 3. 4; Victory Dance 3; Class Outing 3 

Secretary to Miss Silvester 3, 4; Who's Who 4 

Annex Teachers 4; Assistant Student Council 4; 

L'sher at Senior Play 4. 

A cute I'irgiuian lass with eyes of brown, 
A welcome addition to Weymouth Town. 

Dorothy Ash 

Birthday— July 20, 1933 "Dot" 
Hobby Dancing 

Reflector Advertising Staff 2; (iregg Transcription Certificate fur 60 and 
So words per minute 3; 100 words 4; Junior Party 3; Nominating Com- 
mittee Secretary 4; Who's Who 4; Secretary to Mr. Hilmer Nelson 
3, 4; Science Fair 3; Typewriting Certificate for 40 to 45 words per 
minute; D.A.R. Candidate 4. 

Efficient, cute, and very neat. 

Her sense of humor is hard to beat. 

Daniel Bailey 

Birthdav April 10. 1934 
Hobby— Sleep 

Football 1 ; Basketball 1 : Lunch Ruum Dutj 
4; Hunurst. 

Those who know him, I'm sure will agree 
He's a good-looking fellow, and nice as can be 

U illiam Balfour 

Birthday — March 14, 1934 
Hobby — Baseball, Cornet 

Junior Decorating Committee 2: Lunch Room Duty 3. 

He is a quiet youth - at times. 


Assistant to Mr. 
Junior Party 3; 
Assistant to Junior 
Fire Drill Duty 4; 

Assistant Student Council 


Page Thirty-five 

Herbert Barker 

Birthday- April 26, 1933 
Holiliy Bowling, Roller Skating 
Student Council 2. ; Exhibition 1 
To strive, to seek, 

; Senior I'rotn 3 

to find, and not to yield. 

Book Club 
2; Softball 
1 ; Science 

Joanne liascom 

Birthday Novembe 17, '933 
Hobby Dancing, Swimming 
Junior Decorating 3; Class Prophecy 4; 
Club 3; Projection Club 4; Basketball 1 
Library Assistant r, 2, 3, 4; Volleyball 
High Office 3. 

hull of fun. personality, anil zest. 
Life will bring her the very best. 

( 'harlene Bales 

Birthday March 11, 1934 

Hobby Roller Skating, Dancing 

Choir 2, 3; New England Festival 

Mr. Hilnicr Nelson 3, 4; Oregg 

and 80 words per minute 3. 100 word 

Certificate for 40 to 45 words per minute 3. 

Efficient, neat, and attractive too. 

This blendiittj of virtues is found in ft 




3, 4 ; French 
; Choir 1, 2; 
3, 4; Junior 


; Stale Festival 3; Secretary to 
Transcription Certificate for 60 
Class Motio 4; Typewriting 

Kenneth. Bates 

Birthda\ Februarv 11, 1933 
I lobby -Baseball 

Student Council 3; Exhibition 2. 3; Who*s Who 4 
A good friend to all who know 


T J inun v 

James Belcher 

Birthday March 2U, 1933 
Hobbj ' Football, Dancing 
Braintree High School 1, 2; Basketball 1; Football 2. Weymouth Vocational 
School 2. 3; Football 2, 3; Kxhibition 1. 2. 3; Student Council 3. 

"Boy! Those majorettes from Jacksonville are pretty." 

Beverly Benjaminson 

Birthday December 27, 1933 " Bev" 

Hobby Piano. Music, Dancing, Swimming 

Secretary to Miss Murphy 3, 4; Typewriting Certificate for 40 to 45 
words per minute; I'sher at Winter Concert 4; Graduation Clothing 
4; Honors 2. 3. 

Tall ill stature, rielt in mind, with her ealm and winning manner, 
She will never be behind. 

Jaquelin Bennett 

Birthday September 28, 1933 
Hobby Basketball, Football, Dancing 

Drum Majorette 2, 3. Head 4; Class Outing 3; 
4; Fire Drill Duty 4; Junior Party 3; Secretary 
tra 1, 2. 

Hair of gold and eyes of blue, 
A eute majorette and a flood friend, too 


Class Will C 
to Hand and 


( (relics 

\\ illiam F. Bennett 

Birthday March 28. 1932 

Hobbj Basketball. Bowling. Dancing 

Basketball 1, 3; Football 1. 

.-I disposition that's quiet 
lias friends "CALore" 

\\ illiam T. Bennett 

Birthday January 27, 1934 
Hobby Bowling 
Class Prophecy 3 



It hen he btushe 

vatch out, yirls! 

( aroint Bentlcv 

Birthday — August 22, 1932 
Hobby— Swimming 

Home Room Messenger 1. 2, 4; Honors 2; Choir 2; Reflector Advertising 
Staff 2, 3, Literary Staff 4; Lunch Room Duty 
Spanish Club Treasurer 3; Nominating Committee 
Fire Drill Duty 4: I'sher at Senior Play 4. 

^4 11 admiable eharaeter in charming apparel 

Roth of these are possessed by Carol. 


3; French Club 3: 
3; Class History 4; 

Lena Berardi 


Birthday -January 29. 1931 
Hobbv — Dancing 

Lunch Room Duty 3; Secretary to Mr. Scott- 3. 4: Gregg Trans 
Cription Certificate for 60 words a minute 3: Home Room Messenger 
2; Typing Certificate for 40 to 50 words per minute 3. 

Hair of red and not very tall. 

But her ijood disposition is liked by all. 

\\ alter Blake. Jr. 

Birthday - November 14. 1933 "Watty" 
Hobbv — Drawing. Music 

Band' 1. 2, 3; Choir 2. 3; Football 1. 2; Student Council 2, 3: Winter and 
Spring Concerts 1. 2,3; New England Music Festival 2. 3; State Festival 
2, 3 Honors 1 2, 3. 

Brief, businesslike, dependable.. 

Page Thirty-six 

"Maryic" "Marge' 

Marjorie Blanchard 

Birthday— May 4, 1933 
Hobby — Popular Music 

Lunch Room Duty 2. 3, 4; Assistant Student Council 2. ), 4; Fire 
Drill Duty 4; Open House 3; Attendance Slips 4: Graduation Dance 
4: typewriting Certificate to 50 to 65 words per minute 3. 
Laughing eyes and a merry way, 
That keep us laughing the livelong day. 


"Pat" Patty" 

Patricia Boni 

Birthday- April 2. 
Hobby- -Dancing 

Lunch Room Duty 1. 2, 3; Secretary to Mr. Lyond 3. 4; Junior Dec- 
orating Committee 3; Class Will 4; Gregg Transcription Certified, 
for 60 and So words 3, 100 words 4; Typewriting Certificate for 50 to 
65 words per minute 3. 

How can we resist her winning way? 

Always smiling, so they say. 

Floyd Bonner 

Birthday — January 30, 1934 "Flip" 
Hobby — Engines 

Student Council 1. 2, 3; Exhibition 2. 3; Class History 3. 

Silence is a gift of the wise man. 

Mary Brady 

Birthday— February 15, 1934 -.Mary Lou" 

Hubby — Dancing. Swimming 

Lunch Room Duty 2, 3. 4; Fire Drill Duty 4; Student Council 3. 4; 
Class Motto Chairman 4; Student Council Secretary 4; Reflector Adver- 
tising Staff 2. 3, 4; Junior Party 3; Home Room Spelling Hee Cham 
pion 3; \ ictory Dance 4. 

Always willing to do her share. 

Always ready, always there. 

Sclina Brcsnahan 

Birthday — February 23. 1933 
Hobby- - Dancing 

Assistant Home Room Messenger 2; Library Club 4. 

// you hear a giggle, you'll know it's me, 
Full of fun and fancy free. 

Beverly Brooks 

Birthday April 17. 1933 "Hev'' 
Hobby — Swimming 

Choir 2. 3; New England Festival 2; State Festival 3; Spring and Winter 
Concerts 2. 3; Spanish Club 3. 4: Home Room Messenger 4; Senior Proa' 
4: Junior Decorating 3. 

John Brown 

Birthday — September 23, 1932 
Hobby— Baseball 
Track 1, 2. 

Watching baseball from day to day. 
Always content, so they say, 

'Johnn-y", "Jaspe 

' Brownie 1 

Rosamond Broun 

Birthday- -June 8. 1932 

Hobby— Popular Music 

Typewriting Room Assistant 3, 1 

65 words per minute 3. 

She's quiet but friendly 
She will (tain many friei 


Typewriting Certificate for 50 t; 

livelong day, 
with her winning way. 

Bruce Burgess 


Hirthdav — December 
Hobby-- Basketball 

Nominating Committee 3. ; Senior Prom 4; 1 1 i « h Honors 1, 2; Honors 3; 
Student Council Assistant 3. 4; ( sher at Senior Prom 3; Fire Drill 
Duty 4; Lunch Room Duty 3, 4: Junior Usher 3; Freshman Football 1. 

Bruce with his helping hand. 

Is always sure to be in demand. 

\athamel Burgess 

Birthday — September 14. 1933 
Hobby— Golf, Reading 

Football 1 ; Typewriting Certificate for 45 to 
Full of fun and fancy free. 
That's the way he'll always be. 

Patrick Butler 

Birthday — May 10, 1934 
Hobby— Hockey 

Student Council Assistant 2, 3. 4; Graduation Clothing 4; 
Duty 2, 3. 4; Freshman Football 1. 

A little fellow but big at heart. 

Who has been a success right from the start. 

June Callahan 

Birthday — September 27. 1932 
Hoi »by — Horses 

Orchestra 1. 2; Winter and Spring Concert 2. 
Quiet, pensive, and demure. 

Her friendliness will make her a success we're . 

words per minute 3. 


Lunch Room 



■ -h 

n s 

Page Thirty-seven 


Rhoda Carl in 

Birthdav November 9, 1933 
Hobby- -Piano 

Brighton High 1, 2 : Cafeteria 1; Glee Cluli 1; 
Basketball 2; Swimming 2; French Club 2 ; Wey- 
mouth High 3, 4: Junior Decorating 3; Science Pair 
3; Victory Dance 4; Class History 4; Reflector Art 
Staff 3, Art Editor 4. 

We wanted someone clever for this special part, 
So we chose Rhoda for our Editor of Art. 

I horrias ( 'assese 

Birthday February 17. 1934 "Tommy" 
Hobby— Basketball 

Baseball 1, 2, 3; Basketball 1; Class History 4; 
Student Council Ass't 3, 4; Lunch Room Duty 3, 
Fire Drill Duty 4; Home Room Spelling Bee Cham- 
pion 4; Honors 1. 

Not too talkative, not too shy, 

Hut "Tommy" is a wonderful "guy." 

ma Caiallo 

Birthday — August 2b. 1933 "Angle" 
Hobby — Dancing, Singing 

.Messenger for Miss MacGregor 1; Home Room 
Messenger 3; Reflector Secretary 4; Junior Party 3; 
Gregg Transcription Certificate for 60 words per 
minute 3; Graduation Dance 4. 

Ths little miss Has every facility For a winning 
personality And scholastic ability. 

Lois ( hase 

Birthday April 23. 1933 "Lo" 
I lobby Dancing 

Lunch Room Duty 2. 3; Fire Drill Duty 4; Secre- 
tary to Mrs. Masters 3, 4; Junor Decorating 3; 
Nominating Committee 3; Attendance Slips 4; Type- 
writing Certificates for 45 to 50 words per minute 
3; Assistant Student Council 3. 4; Gregg Trans- 
cription Certificate for 60 words per minute 3. 
Sugar and spice and everything nice. 

[ndreu Chisholm 

Birthday April 17, 1932 "Amos" 
Hobby — Designing houses 

A friend to all. 

Robert Chisholm 

Birthday November 8, 1934 "Arty" 
Hobby Model Airplanes 

Student Council 3; Exhibition 1 , ; Class Will 3 

A finished gentleman from top to toe. 

[rthur ( 'icchese 

Birthday— March 17, 1934 
Hobby 4-H Activities 
F. F. A. News i, 2, 3, 
Will 4. 


Graduation 3 
smiles all troubles away. 

; Class 

Edward Cipullo 

Birthday — October 7, 1933 " liddic" 

Hobby— Hockey 

Band i; Book Room 3. 4; Class Motto 4. 

"Just a quiet boyf" 

Joseph Cirigliano 

Birthday - January 11. 1934 "Joe" 
Hobby — Operating Motion l'ctures 
Basketball 1 ; Band 1 ; Home Room Spelling Bee 
Winner 4. 

I'lay while you can, for you arc only young once. 
Dorothy Clapp 

Birthday- January 5, 1933 "Dotty" 
Hobby Dancing 

Field Hockey 1. 2; Basketball 1.2; Senior Prom 4; 
Gym Messenger 1 ; Cap and Gown Committee 4. 

As nice a girl with as quiet a way would be 

difficult to find today. 

Norma Clapp 

Birthday — February 14. 1933 "Norm" 
Hobby- Dancing 

Reflector Advertising Staff 3, 4; Secretary to Miss 
Canning 3. 4; Senior Prom Committee 3, 4; New 
Drum Majorette 3. 4; Typing Certificate 4S words 3; 
New England Festival 3. 4; State Festival 3. 4- 
Sunshine never came in a loz'elier package. 

Donald Clark 

Page Thirty-eight 

Birthday — July 19, 1934 
Hobby — Swimming 
Student Council 3; Open House 
2 ; Junior Party 2 

A good companion is the best company. 

Cross Country 

Robert Clark 

Birthday— November 1 1. 1934 "Bete" 
Hubby Hockey 

Student Council 2, 3; Exhibition 2. 3; Senior Prom, 
W. Y. S. Chairman 4. 

A pal who mill always be remembered by his friends. 

Robert Clawson 

Birthday— —March 12. 1931 "Bob" 
Hobby — Square dancing 
Co-editor of F. F. A. News 4. 

If he has a temper to yo with his red hair, he 

never shozes it. 

Joseph Connolly 

Birthday — October is. 1933 "Joe" 
Student Council 3; Exhibition 2, 3. 

Anything but a quiet life for him. 

Joan Connors 

Birthday- January 4. 1934 "Scoop" 
Hobby— Roller skating 

Secretary to Reflector 4; Typing Certificate 48 
words 3; Open House 3. 

"Laugh your troubles away" is Joans motto 

throughout the day. 

Robert Connors 

Birthday — September 5. 1932 "Bob" 
Hobby— Roller Skating 

Central Catholic High School Glee Club, Lawrence, 
Mass. 1 

Mischief is his middle name. 

David Conrad 

Birthday— October 1, 1932 "Dave" 
Hubby- Dancing 

Track 1. 2. 3, 4; Choir t, 2; State Festival 1. 2; 
Xew England Festival 1, 2; Who's Who 4; Fire 
Drill Duty 4 

He dances his way through life. 

James Cook 

Birthday — November 19, 1933 "Jimmy" 
Hobby— Basketball 

Student Council 2, 3. 4; Basketball 1; Honors 1, 2. 
3; Cap and Gown Committee 4: Athletic Dance 2, 3, 
4; Fire Drill 2. 3. 4. 

He grins intelligence from ear to car. 

Eleanor Corbo 

Birthday — July 14, 1933 "Elite" 
Hobby— Piano 

Honors 2; Spanish club 3; Student Council 2. 3, 
Vice-president 4; Nominating Committee 4; 
Reflector Staff 2, 3. 4; Graduation Reception 4; 
Junior Party 3: Home Room Treasurer 3. 4; Ath- 
letic Dance Committee 2. 3, 4: Senior Prom 
Decorating Committee 3 

Shy and sweet, and so petite. 

Eugene Corridan 

Birthday- October 9. 1933 "Gene" 
Hobby— Music 

Baseball 1. 2. 3; Basketball 1; Nominating Com- 
mittee 4. 

H appx-ao-luckx and free, a smile for everyone has 

Albert Costa 

Birthday — November 5, 1933 "Al" 
Hobby — Music 

Student Council 3; Exhibition 2, 3. 

Small in stature but arcat in mechanics. 

Kathleen Coughlin 

Birthday- -July 16, 1933 "Kay" 
Hobby Skating 

Projection Club 2; Cap and Gown Committee 4; 
Typing Certificate 42 words 3. 

She travels with no cares. 

John Covener 

Birthday — June 3. 1932 "Jack" 
Hobby— Football 

Football 1. 2. 3. 4; Baseball t, 2; Track 1; 
Graduation Reception Chairman 4; Junior Party 3; 
Victory Dance Committee j 

A small fellow -with a broad prin. 



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Page Thirty-nine 

John C 'ox 

Hobby— Football, Track 

Birthday — August 14, 1932 "Red" 

Football 1, 3; Spring Track 2, 3; Class Motto 3; 
Exhibition 1, 2, 3. 

"There's mueh in myself that pleases me." 

I'atricia Coyle 

Birthday- July 15, 1932 "I'ai" 
Hobby — Horses 

Home Room Messenger 1; Lunch Room Duty 1, z, 
3. 4; Secretary to Reflector 4; Assistant Student 
Council 1, z, 3, 4; Open House 3. 

Contentment is a natural asset. 

Carolyn ( rat g 

Birthday — January 25, 1934 
Hobby Drawing 
Choir 1, 2; Basketball 1, 
Certificate 3. 

Mischief dances in her eyes and a smile upon her 

( 'harles ( rehan 

Birthday— January tz, 1934 "Charlie" 

Hobb) Football 

Football 1; Hook Room Duty z. 3, 4; Home Room 
Spelling liee Winner 3; Class History'4. 

Humor is abundant in him. 

3 ; Superior 1 ) ping 

Rosemary ( ro.s.s 



Birthday — June 17, 
Hobby Sewing 
Lunch Room Duty z. 3, 4; Fire Drill Duty 3; Mr. 
Lyons'* Office 4: (Graduation Reception 4. 

It's the spirit, not the sice, that counts. 

Marjorie Daniele 


Birthda) March 1 (>, 1934 
Library Staff 1. z. 3; Honors 3; Class History 4; 
Sub-Cheerleader z, 3; Lunch Room Duty 3; Junior 
Party 3; Fire Drll Duty4. 

In home room or class, wherever you ijo, Majoric 
is the happpiest tjirl that we knozv. 

Salh Davidson 

Birthday August 4. 1932 "Sally" 
Hobby Dancing 

Dorchester High for girls 2, 3; Honors 2; Class 
Prophecy 4; Choir 4; Winter Concert 4; Senior 
Play 4; Red Cross Club 2. 3; (ilec Club 3; Boston 
City Chorus 3; Cheerleader 3. 

Dimples tjo -tell with her charm. 

James Dean 

Birthday February 16, 1933 "Jim" 
Hobby Ra'sing Dogs 

Secretary for the F.F'.A. 3. Vice- President 4; 
Class Will 4. 

In all respects the best fellow i" the world. 

I'riscilla Dean 

Birthday May 14, 1933 "Cil" 
Hobby Football 

Home Room Messenger 1; Secretary to Mr. Stuart 
.«; Gregg Transcription Certificate 80 words 3; 
Class Will 4; Honors 2. 

We wonder if she is as quiet as she appears to be. 

I'atricia Decatur 


Birthday — May 27. 1933 
Hobby Motorcycling 
Dorchester High for girls 2, 3; Motto Committee 
4; I'sher at the Senior Prom 4; Red Cross Repre- 
sentative 2. 3; Home Room Messenger 2; F'rench 
Club 2; I'sher at Graduation 3. 

Reltind her sparklimj eyes lies deep sincerity. 

Catherine Deery 


Page Forty 

Birthday - January 12 
Hobby — Dancing 
Reflector Secretary 4; Home Room Messenger 1; 
Secretary to Mr. Klay 4; Typing Certificate for 47 
words 3; Gregg Transcription Certificate for 80 
words 3. 

Little said is soon amended. 

.loan Dcliainano 

Birthday — Tanuarv 31, 1934 "Jo" 
Hobby— Baseball " 

Secretary to Miss Toomey 3, to Mrs. Rogers 4; 
Typing Certificate for 43 words 3. 

Quiet, calm — a wonderful friend. 

Dorothy Dennehy 

Birthday — September 16, 1933 "Dotty" 
Hobby " Baseball 

Home Koom Messenger 3; Spanish Clul> 2; Reflector 
Secretary 4; Gregg Transcription Certificate 60 
words 3; Honors 1. 

A friendly and happy person. 

Beverly Doblc 

Birthday — May 13, 1933 "Bevic" 
Hobby— —Drawing 

Bulletin Board 2. 3 .4; Chrstmas Play 2; Class 
Prophecy 4; Alternate Delegate for Girls' State 3; 
.Mr. Whittle's Office 2. 3, 4; Student Committee 
for Guidance Assemblies 4; Usher at Football 
Rally 4; Honors t, 2, 3; 

Her beauty and pleasing personality are the keys to 
her success. 

John Doherty 

Birthday — October 24, 1931 

Hobby — Stamp Collecting 

I'sher at football games 3; Open House 3. 

One who always keeps himself occupied. 

Peter Doherty 

Birthdav — August 18, 1933 "Pete" 
Hobby— Baseball 

Lunch Room Duty 2. 4; Basketball 3; Baseball 1, 2, 

3. 4; Junior Rotarian 4; Spotter W.J.D.A. 4. 

His friendly smile hides the mischief in his eyes. 

John Donning 

Birthday — February 28, 1934 "Jack" 
Hobby — Music 

Silence is one of the hardest arguments to refute. 

C onstance Drown 

Birthday — May 16. 1933 "Connie" 
Hobby— Radio 

Typing Certificate 40 words 3; Gregg Transcription 
Certificate 80 words 4; Home Room Messenger 3; 
Spanish Club 2; Honors 1, 2, 3; Class Outing 4; 
Secretary to Miss Benson 3, 4. 

Here's to the girl with a pleasing smile who makes 
yoH know friendship's worth while. 

Robert Dugas 

Birthday — August 17, 1933 "Dugic" 
Hobby — Music 

Student Council 2. 3; Exhibition 2, 3; Nominating 
Committee 3. 

He will have that harmonica worn out. 

Joanne Du Gay 

Birthday — March 30. 1934 "Jo" 
Hobby Roller Skating 

Tennis Club 2; Spanish Club 3; Secretary to Miss 
Palmer 3. 4: Class Will 4. 

Her disposition never varies. 

Robert Duke 

Birthday — July 17. 1932 "Hum-Bov" 
Hobby— Football 

Junior Outing 3; Football 4; Baseball 3. 4; 
Graduation Reception 4; Nominating Committee 3. 
O/i, how those brozc-n eyes sparkle! 

Irving Duker 

Birthday — June 25, 1934 "Duke" 
Hobby — Woodworking 

Class Secretary — Treasurer W. V. S. 3; Honors 1, 
2. 3; Student Council 2. 3; Exhibition 2, 3; Football 
1; Flower Fund Collector 3; Junior Rotarian 3. 
A workman is judged by his work. 

Beverly Dunning 

Birthday — January 19, 1934 "Bev" 
Home Room Messenger 1, 2; Choir 1. 2. 3. 4; 
Hobby— - Dramatics 

Library Club 1; Senior Play Properties 4; Spring 
Concert i. 2. 3; Winter Concert 1, 2, 3. 4; New 
England Festival 2; State Festival 2. 3. 

"Well! Isn't that right?" 

Barbara Duyer 

Birthday — December 28. 1933 "Barb" 
Hobby — Horses 

Choir 1, 2; State Festival 1; New England Festival 
1. 2; Spanish Club 2; Class History 4; Junior 
Party 3; Superior Typing Certificate 3; Gregg 
Transcription Certificate for 80, 100, words 4; 
Secretary to Miss White 3. 4; Secretary to Mr. 
Raymond 4. 

To be calm is a virtue, to be friendly is also one. 

Page Forty-one 





! ?m 

Excellent Typing 

"Jackie", "lims" 

Page Forty-two 

Donald Earle 

Birthday- May n, 1930 "Smiley", "Don" 

Hobby — Engines 

Student Council 2; Exhibition 2; Flower Fund 
Collector 1, 2. 

Wisdom is the wealth of the wise. 

Elizabeth Elliott 

Birthday— October 7. 1933 "Betty" 
Hobby- Roller Skating 

I. uucli Room l)ut\ 2. 3; Nominating Committee 3; 
Fire Drill Duty 4. 

She has a smile for every friend; and a friend for 
tvery smile. 

\rthur Emberley 

Birthday — November 17. 1931 "Art" 
Hobby— Record Collection 

Band 1, 2. 3, 4; Orchestra 3, 4; Winter Concert 

1, 2, 3. 4; Spring Concet 1. 2, 3; Class Prophecy 4; 
New England Festival 1. 2; State Festival 1. 3. 

He commands your respect and your attention. 

Joan Emberley 

Birthday- March 31, 1934 
Hobby— Swimming 

Band 1. 2, 3, 4; Choir 2. 3. 4; Winter Concert 1, 

2, 3. 41 Spring Concert 1. 2, 3; Class Motto 4; High 
School Messenger 1. 2, 3. 4; Honors 3; Old Colony 
Club 4; New England Festival 1, 2; State Festival 

1, 3- . 

Happiness is above all things, the calm, ylad 
certainty of innocence. 

I irginia Embree 

Itirthday May 21, 1932 
Hobby Dancing 
Secretary to Miss Vining 4, 

Certificate 46 words 3; Who's Who Committee 4, 
Open House 3; I'sher at Senior Play 4. 
Her golden hair and flashing blue eyes always briny 
forth a chorus of sighs. 

Jacqueline Enisuiler 

Birthday— September 21, 15 
Hobby— Dancing 
Home Room Messenger 1. 2; Lunch Room Duty 1, 

2, 3. 4- 

Thosc loud shouts in Room 115 
Come from a tiny lass of 216. 

Earl Ewing 

Birthday — December 24. 1932 "Mori" 
Hobby — Cars, radios 

Exhibition 1, 2, 3; Student Council 2, 3; Hand 1, 2; 
Winter and Spring Concerts. 2; New England 
Festival 1. 2; Truck Driver 1, 2. 

Society demands well-dressed gentlemen, 

Barbara Fanning 

Birthday— May 10. 1933 "Barb" 
Hobby- Music. Driving 

High Honors 1. 2, 3; Nominating Committee, 
Secretary 4; Junior Party. Decorating Committee, 
4; Typing Certificate, excellent skill 3; Cregg 
Transcription Certificate for 60. 8o, 100 words 3; 
120, 140 words 4; Senior Play 4; Secretary to 
Mi-* Nye 3, 4; Home Room Spelling Champion 3, 4; 
American Legion Oratorical Contest 4: Graduation 
Reception Decorating Committee 3; Complimentary 
Member of Monday Club 4; Honor Essayist 4. 
Disposition gentle and sweet. 
Added to knowledge, can't be beat. 

U arrcn Fardig 

Birthday — January 20. 1933 "Diyycr" 
Hobby— Basketball, Football 

Honors 1: Graduation Reception 4; Junior Party 3; 
Cross Country 1; Football 1, 3. 4; Basketball 1, 2, 

3, 4; Baseball 3, 4; Fire Drill Duty 4. 

Wit and la ug liter will yo a lony zvay. 

John Ferguson 

Birthday — June 13. 1932 "Red", "Shorty". 

Hobby — Stamps, Coins "Fcryic" 
Class Motto 4; Secretary of Print Shop 4; Cross 
Country 2; Stamp Club 1 3; Honors 2 
Tall and straight with eyes so blue. 
And honest smile, he's a pal kind and true. 

Donald Finlay 

Birthday — April 5. 1932 "Don" 
Hobby- Roller Skating 

Future Farmers of America 2, Treasurer 3, 
President 4; State Dairy Judging Team 4 

He worries not, he hurries not, 
He takes things as they come. 

Mary Fisher 

Birthday — December 7, 1932 "Red", "Sunshine" 
Hobby — Dancing. Skating 
Motto Committee 4. 

Her quick smile never fails to kindle a lasting 


H illiam Fisher 

Birthday— February is, 1934 
Hobby— Music 

.Student Council 2. 3; Exhibition 
Motto 2. 

He lends a helping hand whenever needed 

1, 2, 3; Class 

.Martin Fitzgerald 

Birthday — march 4, 1934 
Hobby— Basketball 
Whos Who 4. 

Why miss pleasure for 

"Marty", "Fitsy' 
eh vol, Marty? 

Mary Fitzgerald 

Birthday — July 15. 1933 "Fitzie", "Mary Lou" 
Hobby — Music 

Sacred Heart High School 1 2; Choir I, 2; Spanish 
Club 3; Reflector Advertising staff 4. 

In hail, in rain, or falliny snow, 
Here is a yirl we're glad to know. 


Choir 3, 4; Class 
Assistant Student 

'Dick", "Smiley" 
" Fope" 
Football 3; Class 

Conrad Fleming 

Birthday — Marco 21, 1934 
Hobby — Camping and Skiing 
Ski Club 1; Spring Track 1; 
History 4; Track Manager 4 
Council 2, 3, 4; Band 4. 

Courteous and confident. 

Co-operative and competent. 

Maurice Fleming 

Birthday — August 10, 1932 "Mo" 
Hobby— Baseball 

Typing Certificate, Superior Skill 3. 

No matter -what the task may be. 
He smiles and docs it cheerfully. 

Peter Fleming 

Birthday— January 3, 1934 "Pete" 
Hobby —Swimming 
Exhibition 1. 2. 

"What's the use of hurrying? I'll yet there." 

Richard Fopiano 

Birthday — February 8. 1933 
Hobby— Football 

Weymouthh Vocational School 1 

Prophecy 4. 

In every task he docs his best, 
And so deserves much happiness. 

Philip Ford 

Birthday — December 29, 1933 "Phil" 
Hobby — Howling 

Future Farmers of America 1, 2, 3. 4. 

May his sunny dsposition win for him fame and 

fortune and many friends. 

Dolores Foster 

Birthday — July 24. 1932 "Yo-Yo" 
Hobby — Hair Styles 

Basketball 2: Choir 2; Typing Certificate, superior 
skill 3; Secretary to Mr. Klay 4. 

Morniny and cveniny. 

Day after day. 

Her counversation is always merry and yay. 

Joanne Frazier 

Birthday — August 17. 1933 "Jo", "Joan" 

Hobby — Roller Skating and Dancing 

Graduation Clothing Committee 4; Superior Typing 

Certificate 3; Home Room Messenger 2. 

She wears her smiles smoothly throughout the day. 

Doris Frediani 

Birthday — February 3. 1933 "Freddy " , "Dottic" 
Hobby ■ Dancing and Swimming 

Our Lady's High, Newton; Vice-President of 
Freshmen Class; Freshmen Dance Committee; Choir 
1; Newton High 2, 3: Personality Club 2; Secretary 
3; Sophomore Girls' Chorus 2; Junior-Senior Girls' 
Chorus 3; Christmas Vespers 3; Music Club 3; 
French Club 3; Orange Shield 3; Building I Office 
3; Weymouth High; Senior Play I "slier 4; Honors 1. 
Her qualities arc plentiful, her faults are rare. 

C arolyn Freeman 

Birthday- — Tune 15, 1933 
Hobby— Horseback Riding 
Hand 1, 2. 3, 4; Choir 4 

A horse, a horse! 

Her kingdom for a horse 

( anil" 


Page Forty-three 


Gregg Transcriptu >i 

'Curley", "Sunn' 

Page Forty- four 

Silma Frimanson 

Birthday March 31. 1934 
Hobby Howling and Swimming 
(.iris' Basketball 1, 2. 3; Girls' Softball 2, 3; 
Certificates du, 80 words 3; 100 words 4; Honors 2. 

Under a quiet exterior lies an ever active brain. 

Ralph Fuller 

Birthday April 25. 1933 "Shute" 
Hobby Howling 

Future Farmers of America 1 2, 3. 4; Usher at Senior Prom 3; Usher at 
Graduation' and Reception 3: Honors 1. 2, 3; Slate Dairy Judging Team 4 

His cheery smile and friendly way 

Win him admiration every day. 

Norman /- ulton 

Birthday April 5. 1933 
Hobby Gardening. Skating. Swimming 
High Honors 1, 3; Honors 2; Cross Country 1; Hand 1. 2, 3, 4; Orchestra 3 
4; Usher at Senior Prom and Graduation Reception 3; Delegate to 
Massachusetts Hoys' State 3; New England Festival 1. 2, 4; State Festival 
1. 3, 4; Winter Concert 1, 2. 3, 4; Spring Concert 1. 2, 3, 4; American 
Legion Oratorical Contest 4. 

Itonor and courtesy. 

Loyally and sineerity. 

John (.allagher 

Birthday June 26. 1932 "Jack". "Jules" 

HoMi> S|K.rts 

Senior Prom 4; Junior Party Committee 3; Junior Outing Committee 3; 
Ski Club 1. 2, 3; Football 1. 2, 3, 4; Track 1; Baseball 1. 2. 3, 1; 
Hockey 2; Fire Drill Duty 4 

In a (tame or at his desk. 
In every job he does his best. 

iuchester Galliher 

Birthday January M>, 1934 "Audy" 
Hobby Football 

Haskelball 1; Cap and linwn Committee 4 

To sit and rest, to laiti/h and jest. 
These are the thintjs that he likes best. 

John Gannon 

Birthdav Mav 23. 1933 "Jack" 
Hobby Haskelball 

Football 1,2 ; Baseball 1, 3. 4; Basketball I, », 3, 4; Home Room Messenger 
3; Graduation Reception 4; 

In basketball he's made a name. 
1 11 the iiame ahead may he do the same. 

\\ iliiain Gauthier 

Birthday- July 9. 1931 "Billy" 
Hobby - Sports 

Junior Party 3; Football 1. 2 ; Basketball 1, 2; Home Room Messenger 1; 
Legion Oratorical Contest 4 

He's a friend to many, and a foe to feu.': 

Robert Gerrier 

Birthday June 11, 1932 "Hob" 
Hobby Basketball 

Winthrop High School 2; Senior Prom 4; Basketball 3, 4. 

His height will be the measure of his success. 

Domenica Giannone 

Birthday — September 21, 1933 "Domey" 
Hobby- Reading 

Hingiiam High 1: Honors 1; Weymouth High: High Honors 2; Class Will 
4; Secretary to Mrs. Masters 3, 4; Typing Certificate. Satisfactory skill 
3. With her soft voice and manner sincere, 

Making others happy will be her career. 

C Onslance Godfrey 

Birthday May 4, 1933 "Connie" 
Hobby — Drawing 

Class Secretary 3. 4; High Honors 2, Honors 3; Scholastic Art Award 2; 
Nominating Committee 3; Chairman of Junior Party Decorating 3; Grad- 
uation Reception Decorating 3; Student Council 2, 3, 4; Reflector Art 
Staff 2. 3. 4; Victory Dance Decorating Committee 3. 4: Class Banquet 4; 
Third Prize in Tuberculosis Poster Contest 2; Secretary to Miss Nye 3, 4; 
Fire Drill Duty 3, 4; Lunch Room Duty 2, 3. 4; Delegate to Student 
Council Convention 3; Art Editor of Maroon and Gold 4; Art Sale 2. 
3; Open Hcuse 2, 3; Gregg Transcription Certificate for 60. 80. 100 
words 3; 120 words 4; Typewriting Certificate 3, Superior Skill. 

.A charming personality plus natural ability. 

The result is seen in Connie's versatility. 

Lois Gourley 

Birthday—January 12. 1934 "Squeaky," "Lo" 

Hobby — Drawing 

Victory Dance Decorating Committee 3. 4; Senior Prom 4: Junior Party 
Decorating Committee 3; Projecting Club 1. 2. 3; Spanish Club 2; Gregg 
Transcription Certificate for 60, 80. 100 words 3; 120 words 4: Type 
writing Certificate. Superior Skill 3; Home Room Spelling Bee Champi- 
on 1, 3; Reflector Art Staff 2. 3. 4; Choir 1: Reflector Advertising Staff 
2. 3. 4; Senior Play 4; Secretary to Mr. Gutterson 3. 4; Open House 
3; Art Sale 1, 2. 

Who has an even disposition and is always the samer 
Who is loyal and constant ? Lois is the name. 

Arthur Grant 

Birthday — July 18, 1932 "Art" 
Hobby — Bowling 
Class History 3 

We build the ladder by which we rise. 

3 ; Cap and 


"Red", "Rusty" 

Class History 4; 
3; Reflector Liter- 

3; Choir 2, 3, 4; 
3, 4; Home Room 

Thomas Griffith 

Birthday— September 9, 1932 
Hobby— Building radios 
Student Council 2, 3; Exhibiton 1, 
Cown Committee 3. 

"/i/«'aj.s a lively life for me 

John Hackett 

Birthday — May 15, 1933 
Hobby— Basketball 

Basketball t, 2; Football 1, 2; Senior Play 4 
Let all yood friends be jolly and gay; 
Tomorrow will be another day. 

Sheila Hagerty 

liirthdav — July 31, 1933 
Hobby— Reading, Sports 
Honors 1. 2; High Honors 3 
Spanish Club 3. 4; French Clul 
ary Staff 3. 4; Basketball 1, 2, 
3; Volleyball 2. 3; Tennis 2, 
Winter and Spring Concerts 2 
Me ssenger 4 ; Home Room Treasurer 3, 4. 
Intelligence, persistence, and a keen sense of humor 
are indispensable on the road to success. 

Mildred Hanabury 

Birthday — November 20, 1933 "Snapper" , 

Hobby — Ice Skating. Swimming " Dagmai" 

Home Room Messenger 1. 2; Choir 1, 2; Honors 1; 
Spanish Club 2; Projection Club 2: Secretary 3; 
Spanish Play Committee 2; Secretary to Mr. Cleaves 
3, 4; Reflector Advertising Staff 3; Class Prophecy 
4: Superior Typing Certificate 3; Gregg Transcrip- 
tion Certificates for 60, 80, 100 words 3; 120 words 
4; Usher at Senior Play 4. 

Still working, as usual, Milly! 

Robert Hanson 

Birthday — January 21, 1934 "Bob" 

Hobby — Projection and Cameras 

Projection Club 3, 4. 

His faults are few, his virtues are many, 
He'll never be poor, though he hasn't a penny. 

Irene Harris 

Birthday— December 13. 1933 "Reenie", "Tukic" 
Hobby — Dancing, Music 

Honors 1; Nominating Committee 4; Class Prophecy 
4; Science Fair 3; Home Room Mesenger 4; Usher 
at Senior Play 4. 

A charming smile brightens this face, 
To speak kind words from day to day. 

Wesley Harris 

Birthday — December 23. 1934 "Wcs" 
Hobby — Fishing, Bowling 
Nominating Committee 3. 

Wisdom is the wealth of the wise. 

Paul Harvester 

Birthday — January 20, 1933 "Al" 
Hobby— Sading 

Basketball Manager 1 ,2; Junior Party 3; Home 
Room Messenger 1, 2; Senior Prom 4; Typewriting 
Certificate for 45 to 50 words per minute 3. 

Sice is no matter. Big or small, 

Little Paul is liked by all. 

Robert Haviland 

Birthday — August 15, 1932 "Bub" 

Hobby — Track, Cross Country 

Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Track 1, 2, 3. 4. 

Quiet, reserved, but he has the knack 

'Cause he shows them how when it comes to track. 

Lamont Healv 




Birthday — August 14, 1933 

Hobby — Basketball. Swimming 

Baseball 2; Basketball 2, 3; Football Manager 1, 2; 

Class Dues Collector 4. 

"Monty" is one who's full of fun, 
Always has his homework done! 

Elizabeth Hearn 

Birthday — December 18. 

Hobby— Music 

Secretary to Miss Andem 4; Lunch Room Duty 4; 

Fire Drill Duty 4; Science Fair 3; Victory Dance 4; 

Who's Who 4; Home Room Messenger 1. 
Always smiling, always gay, 
Is our "Betty" day to day. 

Sheila Hegarty 

Birthday — December 24, 1932 
Hobby — Dancing 

Home Room Messenger 1; Junior Party 3; Senior 
Prom 4. 

A pretty face that laughs out loud, 
A perfect senior of whom we're proud. 



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Page Forty- five 


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3. 4i 
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'9. <932 

Page F orty-six 

Ruth Heinstrom 

Birthday' September 24, 1933 
HoMiy Swimming 

Open House 2, 3; Graduation Clothing 4. 

Busy as a bee from morn till night. 
With time for a smile to all in sight. 

Peter Henderson 

Birthday July 9, 1933 
Hobbv Fishing, Skiing 

Football 1; Basketball 1. 2; Ski Chili r, 

Student Council 2. 3, 4; Class History 
Drill Duty 4; Lunch Room Duty 2, 3. 4. 
We all know that "Pete's" the sort, 
Who spends his time at a skiing resjrt. 

Frederic Herse) 

Hirthday October 28, 1933 
Hobby Baseball 
Honors 1; Nominating Committee 3; Home Room 
Spelling Bee Champion 1. 4; Assistant Student 
Council 2. 3. 4; Baseball 1, 2; Basketball 1; Senior 
Play 4; Fire Drill Duty 3, 4; Lunch Room Duty 2. 
3. 4; Language Appreciation Day 1; Class Prophecy 

Dependable, quick, full of fun. 
The friendship of many he has won. 

Roy 11,11 

Birthday January 15, 1934 
Hohb> Swi ing 

Football 1; Basketball t; Track Manager 2, 3; 
Student Council 1, 2. Assistant 3. 4; Lunch Boom 
Duty 1, 2. 3, 4; Fire Drill Duty 1, 2, 3, 4; Lan- 
guage Appreciation Day 1; Who's Who 4; Nomin- 
ating Committee 4; Laboratory Assistant 4; Science 
Fair 3. 4; Csher at Senior Prom 3; Junior Csher 3. 
His modesty is a cloak that covers his ability. 

Barbara llolhrook 

Birthday December 10. 
Hobby ' Roller Skating 
Camera Club 2; Softball 2, 3, Captain 3; 
■ . 2, 3; Volleyball 3; Class -Motto 4. 

Amity and charm arc her two greatest assets. 

Shirley Hough 

Birthday September 
Hobby Bowling 
Softball 3; Tennis 2. 3; Secretary to Miss 
Petrucci 3, 4; Typewriting Certificate for 50 to 
65 words per minute 3; Open House 3. 

Eagerness to help will make her life content. 

Ritchie Howe 

Birthday April 18, 1933 

Hobby Dancing 

He's light blond, good looking, too, 
Willi a way about him that's fresh and new. 

Nancy Hurst 

Birthdav June 21, 
Hobby— Dancing 
Reflector Staff 2, 3, Manager 3; Maroon and Cold 
Handbook 2, 3; Home Room Spelling Bee Champion 
1; Choir 1, 2\ Drum Majorette 3; Lunch Room 
Duty 3, 4; Fire Drill Duty 4; Junior Party 3; 
Class Outing 3; Victoy Dance 3. 4; Sub-Cheer 
Leader 4; Class History^. 

A laughing smile, a lovely face, 
A loyal heart, a perfect friend. 

Ray I hitch ins 

Birthday — December 21, 1934 

Hobby — Hockey 

Student Council Assistant 3. 
You Know Ray he's the kind, 
'Long with the rest of us at the same 

Elaine Jacobson 

Birthday — September 26, 1933 
Hobby— Square Dancing 
Open House 2; Science Fair 3; 
Reflector Banquet Entertainment 
rating 3; Csher at Senior Play 4. 

The voice of eloquence that cannot be surpassed. 

Marjorie Jewell 

Birthday — February 23. 1933 "Margie", "Julie" 
Hobby— Roller Skating, Projection Work 
Choir 1, 2. 3; Projection Club 3, 4- 

A helping hand, a welcome smile, 
Will help you travel many a mile. 

Judith Johnston 

Birthday — October 5, 1933 "Judy" 
Hobbv - Drawing 

Lunch Room Duty 1, 2, 3; Home Room Messenger 

1. 2; Basketball 1; Class Will 4; Driver Education 

Its that twinkle in her eye that makes it fun to 
know her. - 







old grind. 


Junior Party 3; 
Junior Deco- 

Sylvia Jones 

Birthday — July 18, 1933 "Syl" 
Hobby - Dancing, Skating 

Basketball 2; Football Souvenir Staff 4; Camera 
Club 3; State Musical Festival 3; Spanish Club 
3. 4; Drum Majorette 3. 4. 

Her abilities arc to be admired. 

Donald Jordan 

Birthday— March 24, 1933 "Don" 
Hobbj ' Roller Skating 

Junior Usher 3; Senior Prom Usher 3; Football 1; 
Graduation Clothing 4. 

Maybe lie's quiet, but never shy. 

Ask the yirls — they'll tell yon why! 

Claire Joseph 

Birthday — April 6, 1933 "Jo'* 
Hobby — Sports. Writing 

Lunch Room Duty 1; Basketball - , 3; Mr. Lyons's 
Office 3; Gregg Transcription Certificate for 60 and 
80 words per minute 3; 100 words 4; Class Motto 
4; Driver Education 3, 4; Football Souvenir Staff 
4; Nominating Committee 3. 

In voice she may be quiet, but in disposition she 
charms them all. 

George Joy 

Birthdav — February 22, 1934 
Hobby -Baseball, Basketball 
Exhibition 1. 

He never makes any noise — docs he? 

Laurence Julian 

Birthday — July 4, 1933 "Larry" 
Hobby — Automobiles 

Football 1, 2; Track 1; Junior Usher 3. 

Danciny. sports, come all in a day, 
As this yountj man yocs on his way. 

Ronald Kaltofen 

Birthday — October 6, 1933 "Kal" 
Hobby — Swimming, Hunting 

Cross Country 2; Spring Track 1, 2, 3; Winter 
Track 1, 2, 3; Exhibition 1, 2, 3; Graduation Re- 
ception 3. 

The man who blushes is not quite a brute. 

James Kane 

Birthdav — April 30, 1932 "Jimmy" 
Hobby— Football. Basketball, Baseball 
Class President 3, 4; Football 1, 2, 3, 4; Basketball 
1, 2, 3. 4; Baseball 1, 2 ,3, 4; Band 1; Orchestra 1; 
Junior Usher 3; Fire Drill Duty 3. 4; Junior Party 
3 ; Good Government Day Representative 4. 

Jim is tops that's all we can say, 
Always sincere in his friendly way. 

Rosalie Kane 

Birthday — Febuary 7, 1934 "Rosic" 
Hobby — Swimming 

Junior Party 3; Class Outing 3; Cheer leader 4; 

Fire Drill Duty 4; Secretary to Mr. McCarthy 3, 4; 

Graduation Dance 4. 

The girl every boy dreams about, 

The yirl every yirl wishes for a friend. 

Mercedes Keirsey 

Birthday — March 6, 1933 "Mcrci" 
Hobby — Drawing 

Anaheim Union High, Anaheim. California 1, 2, 
3; Journalism 2; Chorus 2; Art Club President 3; 
Drama Club 3; Weymouth High 3, 4; Junior Dec- 
orating 3; Senior Prom 4; Reflector Art Staff 4. 
Her friendliness is to be admired. 
Her capability leads all to be inspired. 

George Kelley 

Birthday — December 18, 1932 "Kcl" 
Student Council 1, 2; Exhibition 1. 2. 3; Football 1; 
Hobby — Cars 
Class Will 3. 

He's full of fun, wit, and fire. 

Henry Kennedy 

Birthday- -March 12, 1934 "Hank" 
Hobby — Swimming 
Open House 1, 2, 3 
Sever let homework stand in the way of pleasure. 

James Kilburn 

Birthday — April 30, 1932 "Punchy", '"Jungle Jim" 
Hobby- Swimming 

Football 1. 2. 3, 4; Track 1, 2. 3; Fire Drill Duty 4; 
Graduation Dance 4. 

This fellow will doubtless go far; 

Today he's already a great football star. 

; Ji 




4 s * 

H orrcn Knight 

Birthday- -N ovember 29, 1933 "ISuzzy" 
Hobbj ' Basketball 

Honors 1; Student Council Assistant 2, 3; Football 
1; Basketball I, 2, 3, 4; Fire Drill Duty 4; Lunch 
Room Duty 2, 3; Language Appreciaton Day 1; 
Class Dues Collector 3, 4. 

"Huzzy's" Always there 

To help to do his share. 

John Labadie 

■ Birthday— January 17, 1933 "Lab" 
Hobby— Basketball 

I' ball 1. _\ 3; Basketball 1, 2, 3; Graduation 

Dance 4. 

Crew nit. Hell dressed, yon know him: 
"Lab" is the fellow who will really win. 

llntli Landin 

Birthday August 1, 1933 "Ruthie" 
Hobby Dancing 

Class Will 4; Junior Party 3; Secretary to Mr. 
Gutterson 3, 4; Gregg Transcription Certificate for 
60, 80, and 100 words per minute 3; 120 words 4; 
Typewriting Certificate for 50 to 65 words per 
minute 3; I'sher at the Winter Concert 4. 

The essence of sweetness in a stature petite. 

Natalie Landry 

Hirthday May 10, 1933 "Nat" 
II.. Mi > Dancing 

Lunch Room Duty 1; Junior Party 3; Gregg Tran- 
scription Certificate for 00 and So words per minute 
3, 100 words per minute 4; Typewriting Certificate 
50 to 05 words per minute 3; Secretary to Mr. 
Gutterson 3. 4; Class Will 4; Usher at the W inter 
Concert 4. 

J 11st a click of her heels and she's off on her merry 

Marion Laneau 

Itirthday August 13, 1933 "Mimi", "Babe" 

Hobby Clothes 

Home Room Messenger 1; Choir 1; Basketball 1; 
Reflector Staff 1; Library Staff 1, Assistant 2, 3; 
Christmas Play 3; Gregg Superior Typing Award 
3; Gregg Transcription Certificate for 60, 80 words 
per minute 3, 1 00 words per minute 4; Secretary 
tu Mr. Martin 3. 4; Winner of the Typical Teen 
Drivers' Contest 4; Senior Nominating Committee 
4; Who's W ho Committee 4; Senior Play Usher 4. 

.1 personality charming and sweet. 

A smile for each one she happens to meet. 

Irnold Laramee 

Itirthday February 10, 1933 "Arnie", "Hap" 

Hobby Driving, Dancing 

Book Room 3. 4; Secretary to Mr. Martin 3. 4; 
Who's Who Committee 4; Typing Certificate for 
40-45 words 3; Honors 2. 

"Girls, leave me alone." 

Mary Lear) 

Birthday — Octolrer 25, 1933 "Al" 
1 lobby Dancing 

Reflector Staff 3; State Music Festival 3, 4; New 
England Music Festival 4; Drum Majorette 3, 4; 
Class Will 4. 

We've never seen so many words 
Come from such a little girl. 

Phyllis Leavitl 

Birthday September 3, 1933 "Phyl" 
Hobby Motorcycles 

Reflector Stall t; Lunch Room Duty 1; Typing 
Certificate 3; Class Motto 4; Secretary to Miss 
Reidy 4. 

The motorcycle lover. 

Richard I. cone 


Page Forty-eight 

Birthday— June 20, 1934 
Hobbv Hunting 
Who's Who 3 
Study should never interfere with one's education. 

Madelyn Leth 

Birthday — September 13, 1933 ^ "Mayyic" 

"Is Miss Leth absent again?" 

Dean Litchfield 

Birthday- March 13, 1933 "Litch", 'Handsome" 
Hobby - Chickens 

"Well, Handsome, did you have another Toni?" 

Donna Little 

Birthday— August 16. 1933 "Don" 
Hobby — Sewing and knitting 

Honors 1; Home Room Messenger 3; Class 
Prophecy 4; Winter Concert I'sher 4. 

Quiet? Nothing like that. 

John Loner gan 

Birthday February _• i 1934 "Jink", "Sonny" 
Hobby— Basketball, Swimming, and Chemistry. 
Freshman Football; Cross Country 2, 3, 4; Football 
I'sher ; Laboratory Assistant 4. 

He's here, he's there, he's everywhere. 

James Long 

Birthday April 27, 1934 "Jim" 
Hobbj Model Airplanes 
Exhibition 2. 

He enjoys life in a quiet way. 

Alice Lutz 

Birthday- Julv 29, 1933 "Cookie" 
H< bby— Roller-skating 

Basketball 1, 2; Home Room Messenger 3; Senior 
Play Usher 4. 

Give me a pair of roller skates, and I am happy. 

Richard Lynch 

Birthday — May 18, 1934 "Dick" 
Hobby — Swimming 

That blush only makes his blue eyes sparkle. 

David MacAlpine 

Birthday — May 19, 1932 "Mae" 
Hobby— -Chickens 

Track 1; Football 2; Basketball 2. 3; Cap and Gown 
Committee 4. 

What! Another whiffle? 

Nancy MacCaUum 

Bithday- March 10, 1934 "Dcnisc", "Mae" 

Hobby— Sailing. Skating 

Basketball 1; Tennis Club 2; Helper to Miss 
Stockwell 2; Projection Club 3, 4; Volleyball 3. 
Here we have the cook of the class. 

Helen MacDonald 

Birthday -March 9. 1934 "Mac" 
Hobbv — Listening to records 

Softball 1. 2. 3; Basketball 2. 3. 4: Field Hockey 
2. 3. 4; Volley Ball 2, 3; Tennis 2. 3; Projection 
Club 4; French Club 3: Science Fair 3; Class 
Will 4. 

She's just a quiet little girl. 

Stuart MacLeod 

Birthdav June 2, 1931 "Mitclium" 
Hobby — Pool 

Class Vice-President, W. V. S. 3; Exhibition 2. 3; 
Student Council 2. 3. 

Competence, sincerity, and sportsmanship. 

Jane MacLeod 

Birthday August 29. 1933 "Janic" 
Hobby - Roller-skating 

Home Room Messenger 2; Re/lector Advertising 
Staff 2; Science Fair 3; Class Will 4. 

/ wonder what is behind that shy little smile!' 

John MacLeish 

Birthdav Tanuarv 7, 1934 "Jack" 
Hobby- Model Airplanes. Roller Skating 
Student Council 2. 3; Football Manager 1; Cross 
Country 2. 

We build the ladder by which wc rise. 

George MacNeil 

Birthdav June 23. 1934 "Sid" 
Hobby— Football, Baseball 

Student Council 3; Exhibiton 2. 3; Cross Country 
2; Class Will3 

A carpenter is known by his chips. 

Charles MacPherson 

Birthday— May 1S1 1934 "Charte" 
Hobby— Music, Basketball 
Exhibition 1, 2. 3; Spelling Bee 2. 

"Well, you sec, it was this way." 

Page Forty-nine 

/ ■ 

Daniel Mahoney 

Birthday -June 20, 1933 "Pan' 
Hobby — Roller Skating 

Quirt, smart, conservative Dan! 

If you're looking for a friend, 

he is your man. 

Janet Marland 

Birthday March 12, 1934 "Jan' 
Hobbj Dancing 
Senior Christmas Party 3 
Bee 3; Junior Party 3 
Prophecv 4; Winter Concert Usher 4. 

Behold! A dancer! 

Hoom Room Spelling 
Reception 3; Class 

Joyce Martin 

Birthday— June 19- '931 "Brownie" 
Mohhy Sewing, Sports 

Open House Home Economics 1, 2; .Miss Henson's 
Messenger 1. 2; Miss Stockwell's Office 3; Science 
Fair 3; Graduation Reception 3; Cap and Gown 
Committee 4; Choir 4; Band 1, 2, 3, 4. 

Cheerful, jolly, good-natured, and sweet, 

Here's a girl you'd like to meet. 

Roy Martin 





Page Fifty 

Birthday — October 22 
Hobby- Pishing 

Reflector Art Staff 2 ; Science Pair 3. 

"Aren't yirls wonderful !" 

Donald Matheuson 

Birthday — May 28, 1932 ' 
Hobby— Sailing 

Track 1, 2, 3; Exhibition 1, 2, 3. 

His smile is his password. 

John Maltic 

Birthday January 29, 1934 ' 
Mohhy Cars 

Exhibition 1, 2, 3; Graduation Reception 3. 

A boy who is quiet only in school. 

Marilyn McCarthy 

Birthday August 1, 1933 
Mohhy Children 
Choir 2. 3, 4; Gregg Shorthand Certificate for 00 
words per minute 3; Typing Certificate for 43 words 
per minute 3; Secretary to Mr. Jack and Mr. 
Erwin 4. 

"I'm going to graduate some time." 

Peter McGonnigal 

Birthday —April 15. 1933 "I'cdro" 
Hobby— Vacationing 

Cross Country 2, 3; Football 1; Baseball 1, Spring 
Track 2. 3. 4; Basketball 2, 3. 4; Home Room 
Spelling Bee 4; Cross Country Captain 4. 

"Curlcy's the name." 

Robert McCrath 

liirthtlay — September 25, 1933 "Hob'' 
Mohhy Pishing 

Projection Club 2; Cross Country 2; Honors 2; 
Punch Room Duty 2, 3, 4; Nominating Committc 3; 
Class History 4; Senior Play 4; Fire Drill Duty 4; 
Assistant Student Council 2, 3. 4; Science Pair 3. 
"/'// do it, just for laughs!" 

\lar\oric Mcintosh 

Bithday — July 5. 1933 "Marge" 
Hobby — Dancing 

Senior Prom 4; Senior Play 4; Home Room 
Messenger 4; Junior Party 3; Spanish Club 3; 
Reflector Literary Staff 4; Advertising Staff 2, 3; 
Band 1, 2. 3. 4; Orchestra 3. 4: Honors 2 
"Has anyone here seen Marjorie?" 

Joseph McKinnon 

Birthday —July 21, 1932 "Mac" "At" 

Hobby- Hunting. Fishing 

Mass. Interscholastic Award in Agriculture 1 ; 
Editor of F.F.A. News 4; Art Editor of F.F.A. 3; 
Reportor F.F.A. 4. 

We have a teaser in the class! 

Anne McLaughlin 

Birthdav — February 12, 1934 
Hobby— Reading 

Home Room Messenger 1 ; Reflector Staff 1 : Typing 
Certificate for 53 words per minute 3; Secretary 
to Miss McMorrow 3. 4: Graduation Reception 4. 
IVhen Anne starts to go it-hunting, 
Then you'll knoiv she's up to something. 

Donald McLcllan 

Birthday — May 19, 1913 "Jolly" 
Hobby— Skiing 
Ski Club 2, 3. 

Easy come, easy yo, 

Time (iocs fast, but school yoes slow. 

John McLellan 

Birthday — December 25, 1933 "Hoppy" 
Hobby — Roller-skating 
Honors 1. 

For a flood pal, he is the one; 

With "Hoppy you'll have lots of fun. 

Miriam McNeil 

Birthday— March 29, 1933 "Mimi" 
Hobby — Roller-skating 

Chorus 1; Superior Type Certificate 3; Secretary 
to Miss Ghiorse 4. 

For me yum is a necessity. 

Eugene McPherson 

Birthday — March 21, 1933 "Mac" 
Hobby — Hunting, Fishing, Woodwork 
Ski Club 1; Open House 3; Miss Hackett's Stock 
Room 4; Decorating Committee 3; Attendance Slips 
4; Satisfactory Typing Certificate 3. 

Who is that tall, dark, and handsome fellow? 

li'hy, that's our Mac! 

Philip Merten 

Birthday— July 14, 1933 "Phil" 
Hobby — Skating. Skiing 

Senior Prom Usher 3; Usher at Graduation 
Reception 3; Senior Prom 4; Nominating Committee 

Bashful, but nice. 

Eduard Mcssikian 

Birthday — May 28, 1934 "Eddie" 
Hobby — Stamp Collecting 

Student Council 3; Exhibition 1. 2, 3; Who's Who 3. 
"Keep your shop and your shop will keep you." 

Janet Mitchell 

Birthday — May 10, 1933 "Mitch" 
Hobby— Boating 

Braintree High School 1, 2, 3; Softball 1; Badmin- 
ton 2; Girl's Club 2; Archery 2; Basketball 1, 2, 3; 
Hockey 3; Drum Majorette 3; Weymouth High 
School 4. 

One we appeciate, though she came late. 

Robert Monks 

Birthday — January 29. 1934 "Joe" 
Hobby — Skiing 

"Shall I ever get out of high school?" 

W illiam Moore 

Birthday— March 13. 1933 "Bill", "Porkcy", 

Hobby — Football. Basketball "Daymar" 
Football 3, 4; Basketball Manager 3, 4. 

Some people think he is fat. 

But he is just round, firm, and fully packed. 

Parker Morris 

Birthday— July 6, 1933 "Philip" 
Hobby— Football 

Football 1, 2. 3, 4; Track 3; Student Council 
Assistant 3; Junior Party 3; Class Prophecy 4; 
Book Room 2, 3. 4; Honors 1. 

"My middle name is Mr. T." 

I aleria Mowbray 

Birthday — September 26, 1933 , 'IV inky" 

Hobby-— Window-Shopping 

Projection Club 3; Gregg Transcription Certificate 
for 60 words per minute 3. 100 words 4; Secre- 
tary to Mr. Lang 4; Class Will 4; Home Room 

Spelling Bee Champion 4; Honors 2, 3. 

Unobtrusive, kind, and sweet, 
A smile to make your day complete. 

Norman Mulready 

Birthday — October 16. 1933 "Moc" 
Hobby — Football, Ice Skating 

Boston College High 1; Weymouth High 2. 3. 4: 
Track Manager 2, 3; Cross Country Manager 3. 4; 
Science Fair 3; Lunch Room Duty" 3, 4; Fire Drill 
Duty 4. 

A bit of wit, a little fun. 

That is how he yets things done. 

Page Fifty-one 





'Mnrpk", "Mike" 


Page Fifty-two 

Michael Murphy 

Birthday May 31, [931 
Hobbj Baseball, Hockey, Hunting 
Weymouth High School i; Weymouth Vocational 
School 1. 2, 3: Baseball 1; Football ij Cross 
Country 2. Captain 3; Spring and Winter Track 1, 
-', 3; Exhibition 1. 2, 3; Junior Party 2; Class 
Prophecy 3. 

He likes things happy, gay, and snappy. 

Earle Nelson 

Birthday N< tvember 1 7 . 1933 
Hobby Dancing, Skating 

Weymouth Hign School 1 ; Weymouth Vocational 
School 1, 2, 3: Football 1; Cross Country 2. 3; 
W inter and Spring Track 2, 3 Exhibition 1. 2, 3; 
Student Council 2, 3; Who's Who. Chairman 3. 
A tuast to an all-round tjood fellow. 

Robert Nelson 

Birthday July 2. 1033 
Hobby Football, Hockey, Haseh.,,, 
Football t, 2. 3, 4; Baseball I, a; Basketball 1 . 2 ; 
Senior Prom 4 

True sportsmanship is the mark of the man and 
the gentleman. 

Jean Niemi 

Birthday August 11, 1933 "Jeanne" 
Hobby Swimming 

Secretary to Reflector 3, 4; Hand 1. 2, 3, 4; State- 
Festival i, a, 3, 4; New Festival 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Reflector Advertising Staff 4; Class Dues Collector 
3, 4; Science Fair 3; Winter Concert 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Spring Concert 1, 2, 3, 4; Typewriting Certificate 
for 50 to 65 words per minute 3. 

Hair is blond, her sice petite. 
Ever busy, always neat. 

Muriel Norris 

Birthdav April i(>, 1933 "Mel" 
Hobbj ' Books 

Home Boom Messenger 3; Reflector Staff 2, 3; 

Csher at Senior Play 4; 

Talking, laughing all the day, 
Hozv pleasant life can be this way! 

Laurence Norve 

Birthday July 31, 1934 "Larry" 
Hobby Fishing 
Open House I, 2, 3. 

A tjood worker, a ijood sport, and a (food friend. 

Edwin yjummelin 

Birthday June 30, 1930 
Hobby- Skiing and Horseback Riding 
Student Council -', 3; Exhibition 1, 2, 3; Spring 
Concert 2. 3; Ski Club 2, 3; Q. S. Marine Corps 
April. 1950 — October, 1950. 

Joseph Ochs 

Birthday April u, 1033 "Joe" 

Hobbj Baseball, Basketball 

Band 1; Student Council 2, 3; Exhibition 1, 2, 3; 
Home Room Messenger 2. 3; Honors 1, 2. 3. 
He thinks the most ijood and speaks the least ill 
of his neighbors. 

Philip O'Connell 

Birthdav March o, 1934 "Phil" 
Hobby Basketball, Football, Baseball 
Football 1; Basketball 1, 3, 4; 

To be popular and liked by all is, indeed, an 

Anne Olsen 

Birthday— March 1, 1934 "Annie" 
Hobby Music, Sewing 

Choir 1, 2. 3. 4; State Festival 1. 2. 4; Band and 
Orchestra Librarian 4; Class History 4; Spanish 
Club 3, 4; Science Fair 3; Honors 1; Usher at 
Senior Play 4; 

Music, the greatest ijood that mortals know. 

Lauren Osgood 

Hobby- Model Airplanes 

Band 1. 2. 3; Choir 1, 2. 3; Orchestra I, 2. 3; 
Student Council 3; Exhibition 2, 3. 

Tall, dark and handsome. 

Robert OuelleX 

Birthday — August 26, 1933 "Ooyic" 
Hobby — Sports 

Cross Country 1; Winter Track 2; Football 3. 4; 

Oolf 1. 2; Student Council 3; Assistant Student 

Council 4; Lunch Room Duty 3, 4; 

Many famous men we know. 
But was there ever such a toe? 

'Eddie 1 


Donald Pace 

Birthday — September 17, 1934 
hobby— Howling , 
Open House 1. 2, 3. 

Personality is the first round on the ladder to success. 

Phyllis Palmer 

Birthday —July iq, 1933 "Phyl" 
Hcbby— Sports, Knitting. Driving a car 
Choir 1, 2; Reflector Staff 4; French Club 3; 
Senior Prom 4; Property Committee of Senior 
Play 4. 

// all were but as fine as she, 
This world a paradise would be. 

John Pa nor a 

Birthday — November 24, 1950 "Oogic" 

Hobby- Reading 

Honors 2; Science Fair 3. 

The world, with all its problems, will never worry 

For I can lamjh at trouble and always stay carefree. 

Fare Papageorge 

Birthday — July 31 1933 

Hobby — Dancing, Roller Skating, Poetry 

Reflector Staff 1, 2, 3, 4; Spanish Club 3. 4; 

Junior Party 3; Hurst Award 3; Who's Who 4; Fire 

Drill Duty 4; Delegate at Southeastern Massachusetts 

League of School Publications 4: Usher at Winter 

Concert 4; Winner in Legion Oratorical Contest. 

Through her bright eyes and endless laughter 

shines a pleasing personality. 

Sally Parker 

Birthday — August 13, 1933 
Hobby— Sailing. Dancing 

Cashier in Cafeteria 2; Certificate of Superior Merit 
in Nationwide Latin Exam 3; French Club 3. 4; 
Library Committee 4; Literary Staff of Reflector 
4; Graduation Dance 4; Honors 1, 2, 3. 

True as the echo to the sound. 

Louise Pasteris 

Birthday — September 17. 1933 " Sistie" ', "Wcasie" 
Hobbv — Dancing 
Reflector Staff. 

/ like to laugh and talk and smile. 

This is what makes life worth while. 

Donald Paterson 

Birthday — Julv 2=,. 1933 "Don" 
Hobby— Basketball", Baseball 

Milton High 1. 2: Football 1. 2; Baseball 1; 
Basketball 4; Lunch Room Duty 3, 4; Junior Usher 
3; Science Fair 3; Fire Drill Duty 4. 

His own opinion is his lazv. 

Neil Pan 

Birthday— October 17. 1933 
Hobby- Building Models 

Projection Club 1, 2, Manager 3, 4; Junior 
Rotarian 4. 

Silence is the kingdom in which I reign supreme. 

Beverly Pattison 

Birthday —March 11. 1933 
Hobby — Dancing 
Home Room Messenger 2; Grammar School Mes- 
senger i. 2, 3, 4; Senior Prom 4. 

Her heart is in her laugh and smile. 

James Pattison 

Birthday — July 20. 1933 "Jimmy" 
Hobby- Popular Music 
Junior Decorating 3. 

I ' ndisturbed , unperturbed, he travels on his zvay. 

Esther Peaslee 

Birthday — November 24. 1932 "Mablc" 
Holiby— Sewing 

Driver Education 3, 4; Open House 1, 2; Science 
Fair 3; Junior Decorating 3; State Festival 4; Choir 

Her pleasant disposition and pleasing smile blend 
With a personality that makes her a favorite friend. 

"Bev", "Bcvie" 

Donald Perkins 

Birthday — October 2, 1933 "Don" 
Hobby — Music 

High Honors 1. 2, 3; Boys' State Delegate 3; 
Science Fair 3; Baseball 2; Track 1; Stamp Club 1; 
Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4; Choir 1, 2; Winter and Spring 
Concerts 1. 2. 3. 4; State Festival 1, 3. 4; New 
England Festival 1, 2. 3, 4; Class Prophecy 4; Home 
Room Spelling Bee Champion 1. 3; Band 1, 2. 3, 4; 
His possibilities are infinite. 





& — ^ 

V f 


Page Fifty-three 

Hn itWiiMiK 


Page Fifty-four 

Richard l } crkins 

Birthday September 2, 1932 "Dick" 
HoM>v Skiing. Skating 
Football r. 

The most agreeable of all folk 
Is he who likes a little joke. 

Etta Peterson 

Birthday October 10, 1932 "Pete" 
Hobby Music. Sports. Reading 

Bremen Enclave High. Bremen, (iermany 1. 2: 
Teen-Age Club 1: School Paper 2; School Annual 1, 
2; Frankfurt Military Post Dependents' High 2, 3: 
Basketball 3; Volleyball 3; Weymouth High 3. 4; 
Class Motto 4; Honors 3. 

Any queen "could wish to wear 
Her flaxen crown of wavy hair. 

Hit a Petse 

Itirthday October 31, 1933 
Hobby Dancing. Red Sox, Canasta 
Art sale 1; Reflector Start 1, 2, Assistant Manager 
3, Secretary to Business Manager 4; Lunch Room 
Cashier 1. 2; High Honors 1; honors 2; Secretary to 
Mr. Hilmer Nelson 3. 4; (jregg Tanscription 
Certificate fo 60, 80, 100 words per minute 3; 
Junior Party 3; Secretary to Nominating Committee 
4; (iraduation Dance 4; Open House 3; Typewriting 
Certificate for 45 to 50 words per minute 3; Home 
Room Messenger 3; I'sher at Winter Conceit 4. 

A wealth is stored within her heart, 

and friendship is the key. 

Edward Philbrick 

Birthday April 7, 1932 "Eddie" 
Hobby Photography- 
Senior Play Lighting 2, 3. 4; Senior Play Sound 
Effects 3; Senior Play 4; Lighting for Assemblies 
and Rallies 2, 3. 4; Projection Club 1, 2, 3, 4; 
Spanish Club 3; Ski Club 2: Public Speaking 4. 
Crife him a camera and he's off. 

Dana Phillips 

Birthday August 18, 1932 
Hobby Fishing 
Student Council 2, 3. 4; Senior Party 4- 
Tirst impressions often tend to lead us quite astray, 
Hut Dana looks, and always is, nice in every "way. 

Richard Piccuito 

Birthday April 17, 1934 "Chit" 
Hobby— Pool 

Football 1, -', 3; Student Council 3; Exhibition 
'■ -'• 3' 

Here's one lad that won't die on third. 

Palmer Porter 

Birthday August 20, 1933 "Panky" 
Hobby— Fires 

Student Council 1, 3; Track 1; Football 1, 2, 3; 
Exhibition 1, 2, 3. 

"My, but those beds in the hotel in New York 
are soft and comfortable." 

Gary Poulin 

Birthday August 27, 1934 
Hobby— Boats 

Honors 1, 2, 3; Open House 1, 3. 
A man can succeed in anything he undertakes, 
it is all a matter of will. 

June Pratt 

Birthday June 3, 1933 
Hobby -Driving 

Senior Prom 4; Reflector Staff 4; Typewriting 
Certificate for 45 to 50 words per minute 3. 

A great sense of humor and lots of fun. 

June is a true friend to everyone. 

Ronald Pratt 

Birthday July 1. 1933 "Ronnie" 
Hobby Swimming 

Cross' Country 3, 4; Winter Track 3. 4; Spring 

Track 3. 4. . . 

Sometimes quiet, sometimes shy, 
But always a real yood friend. 

Ann Prosser 

Birthdav— July 17. 1933 "Annie" 
Hobby Sailing 

Driver Education 3. 4; Secretary to Mr. Lyons 3, 4; 
Typewriting Certificate for 50 to 65 words per 
minute 3. 

Not too serious, not too (lay. 

But seems to be happy in her own way. 

(Gwendolyn Reed 

Birthday January 13, 1933 Gwen 
Hobby— Dancing 

Belmont High 1; School Paper 1; Choir 1; Ballroom 
Club 1 ; Checker Club 1 ; Lunch Room 1 ; Weymouth 
High 2. 3. 4: Ski Club 2; Home Room Messenger 2; 
Driver Education 3. 

In quiet and confidence shall be her strength. 

Richard Rcnahan 

Birthday — February 15, 1033 "Richie" "Rennie" 

1 lobby — Track 

Home Room Messenger 1; Office Messenger 1, -'. 3. 4; Junior Party 3; 
Spring Track 1 , 2, 3, 4; Winter Track 3, 4; Typewriting Certficate for 50 to 
65 words per minute 3. 

With "Richie" it's a lot of fun; 
Pleasure comes before work is done. 

Helene Rich 

Birthday .March 17. 1933 "Richie" 
Hobby Bowling, Ice Skating 

North Quincy High: Softball 1; Weymouth High 2. 3. 4; Science Fair 
3. Spanish Club 4; Class Will 4; Victory Dance 4; Honors 3; Senior 
Party 4. 

Life is to he fortified by many friendships. 

Anne Richer 

Birthday — July 15, 1933 
Hobby Dancing 

Gregg Transcription Certificate for 60, 80, 100 words per minute 3. 4; 
Secretary to Miss Stockwell 3, 4; Junior Party 3; Open House 3:Class 
Prophecy 4 ;Tj pewriting Certificate for 45 to 50 words per minute 3. 
A brunette with personality plus. 
One in whom you can place all trust. 

Joan Roche 

Birthday — April 21, 1934 "Joanie" 
Hobby — Dancing 

Reflector Staff 1, 2, 3. 4; Who's Who 4; Gregg Transcription Certificate 
for 60, 80, 100 words per minute 3; Secretary to Mr. Lyond 3, 4; Class 
Outing 3; Class Party 3; Typewriting Certificate for 50 to 65 words per 
minute 3. 

Her lovely hair and blue eyes 
Accentuate her pleasant smile. 

Dorothy Ruxton 

Birthday — June 8, 1931 "Rucky" "Dot" 

Hobby — Dancing 

Class Outing 3; Library Club 4. 

Little in sice, friendly and laughing in spirit. 

Patricia St. John 

Birthday — June 28, 1933 "Pat" 
Hobby Dancing 

Assistant Student Council 2. 3. 4; Lunch Room Duty 2. 3. 4; Fire Drill 
Duty 2. 3. 4; Reflector Staff 1,2. 3, Literary Staff 4; Delegate to South- 
eastern Massachusetts League of School Publications 4; Honors 1. 3; 
Class Party 3; Class Prophecy 4; Spanish Club 3. 4; Science Fair 3; 
Victory Dance 3. 4; Maroon and Cold Handbook Staff 3. 

/ chatter, chatter as I no. 

Gorman Saley 

Birthday — November 2b, 1931 
Hobby— Boats 
Exhibition 2. 3 

.1 happy soul in a world of his own 

Robert Savola 

Birthday — May 30, 1933 
Hobby— Football 
Basketball 1; Baseball 1. 
Cross Country 1 ; Hocke 



3; Football 1, 2, 3. 4; Winter Track 2, 3; 
Lunch Room Duty 2, 3, 4; Athletics Etlitor 
of Reflector 4; Fire Drill Duty 3. 4; Anonymous Trophy 4; Class 
History 4; High Honors 1. 2, 3; Ancient History Project 1; Science 
Fair 3. 

"Bob" combines study and sports zcry well, we all say. 
But especially in football he rates an "A." 

Marjorie Sevigny 

Birthday — August 19, 1933 "Margie" 
Hobby — Dogs 

Language Appreciation Play 1, 2; Honors 1, 2, High Honors 3; Reflector 
Literary Staff 2, 3. 4; Choir 2, 3. Orchestra 2; French Club 3: Spring 
Concert 2,3; Winter Concert 3; New England Festival 2; Chemistry 
and Physics Laboratory Assistant 3, 4; Science Fair 3. 

The "Litem Lab" she is always in, 
Making a success from beginning to end. 

Harold Sheppard 


Birthday — September 21. 1932 
Hobby Roller Skating 
Junior Varsity Football 3. 

Always seems happy. 

Always has something humorous to say. 
Always seems gay. 

Ann Shields 

Birthday — February 25, 1934 

Class Treasurer 3, 4; Choir 1; Home Room Messenger 3; Spanish Club 
3. 4. President 4; Reflector Advertising Staff 2, 3. Literary 4; Class 
Party 3; Class Outing 3; Fire Drill Duty 4; Lunch Room Duty 4. 
Honor'- 3; Junior Decorating 3; Class Banquet 4; Senior Party 4; 
Delegate to Southeastern Mass. League of School Publications 4; Science 
Fair 3; Victory Dance 3. 4. 

She is the treasurer of our class, 

A very sweet and pleasing lass. 

Claire Simmons 

Birthday — February 11, 1933 "Claire Lee" 

Hobby -Driving, Swimming. Dancing 

Bolton High. Arlington, Tennessee 1: Home Economics Club; Glee 
Club 1; Pattonville High. Pattonville, Missouri 2. 3: Prom Committee 
3; Schola Staff 3; Library Assistant 2, 3; Class Secretary 3; Glee 
Club 2. 3; Class Play 3; Weymouth High 4. 

A genuine smile and a pleasant personality from St. Louis. 

,1*2* ssrf 



Page Fifty-five 

Robert Starter 

Birthday July 31, 1933 "Slats" 
Hobby — Playing the Trombone and Stamp Collecting 
Hand 1, 2, 3. 4; Winter and Spring Concert 1, 2, 3. 
4; State and New England Festival* 1.23. 4. 

When "Hob" and his trombone are there, 

There's always music in the air. 

Eleanor Smith 

Birthday January 26, 1934 ''Elite" 
1 lobby Skating. Dancing 

Lunch Room Duty 1, 2, 3, 4; Choir 4; (iregg 
Transcription Certificate for 60 and 80 words per 
minute 3; 100, 120 words 4; Home Room Spelling 
Bee Champion 3. 

A eute little brunette with mischief in her eyes. 

Richard Smith 

Birthday June 2j. 1933 "Dick" 
Hobby Football, Basketball 

Basketball 1; Cross Country 2; Home Room 
Messenger 2. 

"Dick" is CO* y -going and full of fun. 
Baseball and football keep him constantly on the 

Frederick A.Spencer 

"Fred A' 

"Fred J' 

Birthday October 21, 1933 
Hobby Outboard Racing 
Lunch Room Duty 2, 3, 4; Fire Drill Duty 3. 4; 
Honors 1, 2. 

A good sport with a fine sense of humor. 

Frederick J. Spencer 

Birthday — March 21. 1933 
Hobby Electronics, Rocketry 
Spanish Club 3; French Club Treasurer 3; Science 
Fair 3; Class History 4; High Honors 1, 2. 3. 
Where -.could Fred be without his books? 

\\ illiam Sprague 

Birthday May 17, 1933 "Hill" 
Hobbv Football 

Football 1, 3. 4; Basketball 1. 2. 3, 4; Baseball 1, 2. 
3. 4; Lunch Room Duty 4; Assistant Student Council 
4; Class Prophecy Chairman 4; Fire Drill Duty 4; 
South Shore All-Scholastic Trophy 4; Ancient 
History Project 1. 

A football hero we have here, teho will long be 
remembered throughout the years. 

Donald Stokes 

Birthday May 6, 1933 
Hobby Baseball. Football. Pool 
Football 1; Basketball 1, 

Very quiet and quite tall. 
With black hair and friendly to all. 

Robert Stokes 

Birthday — November 16, 1934 "Bobbx' 
Hobby- Coif 

Open House 1. 2. 3; Cap and Gown Committee 3. 
Witty, athletic, courteous, entertaining. 

Joan Swan 

" Han jo" 



Birthday November 14. 1933 "Joannic" 
Hobby Swimming 

Spanish Club 3; Lunch Room Duty 4; Fire Drill 
Duty 4; Home Room Messenger 4; Class Dues 
Collector 3. 4. 
Joan is out faithful blue-eyed messenger of 307. 

Lois Terry 

Birthday —October 27, 1933 

Hobby — Dancing 

Nominating Committee 3; Class Outing 3; Fire Drill 

Duty 4; Cheerleader 3. 4; Head Cheerleader 4. 
She cheers our boys so very -well, 
Weymouth High thinks she is just "swell." 

lean Tirrcll 

Birthday— January-- 13. 1934 
Hobby — Roller Skating, Dancing 

Honors 1, 2, 3; Typewriting Certificate for 50 to £5 
words per minute 3; Crcgg Transcription Certificate 
for 60, 80. words per minute 3; 100 words 4; Who's 
Who 4; Secretary to Mr. Nelson 3. 4; Senior 
Play 4. 

A friend today, a friend for ever. 

John Tirrell 

Birthday -February 11, 1934 "Jackie" "Johnny" 
Hobby — Photograph y 

Track Manager 1; Camera Club 3; Typewriting 
Certificate for 45 to 50 words per minute 3; Football 
I'sher 3. 4: Honors [. 

His neatness cannot be outdone by his friendliness. 

Barbara Toostt 

Birthday — May n. 1033 "Barb" "Hat" 

Hobby — Dancing 

Spanish Club 2; Tennis Chili 2; Class Prophecy 4 ;Hoiiors 2; Lunch 
Room Duty 3. 

Look out for the sparkle in her eyes. 

Joan Totnian 

Birthday — August i< 
Hobby — Dancing 

Choir 1. 2: Spring and Winter Concert 2; Tennis 2. 3; Secretary to -Miss 
Flaherty 3. 4; Typewriting Certificate for 40 to 45 words per minute 3; 
Gregg Transcription Certficate for 60 and So words per minute 3; 100 4. 

Joan is quiet and dependable. 

Girls like her are indispensable. 

"/ name' 


Norman Trufant 

Birthday— February 22, 1934 
Hobby — Classical Music 

Honors 1. 2, High Honors 3; Reflector Literary Start 2, 3. 4; Lab- 
oratory Assistant 3, 4; Science Fair 3; French Club 3, 4; Orchestra 
1. 2. 3, 4; Choir 1 2, 3 4; Spring and Winter Festival 1. 2 3; New 
England Festival 1, 2; State Festival 1, 3; Delegate to Southeastern 
Mass. League cf School Publications 2, 3, 4; Language Appreciation 
Rally 1. 2; Honorary Member of Old Colony Club 4. 

In our midst we have a music lover. 

Donald Tucci 

Birthday — September 6, 1932 
Hobby— Football, Track 
Class President. W. V. S. 3; 
Track 1. 2. 3; Exhibition 1, 
"Now, I 

Student Council 2. 3; 
2, 3- 

would m't say that." 

Football 1. 

Angelo I mbrianna 

Birthday — July 11 1932 "Annie" 
Hobby — Automobiles 

Exhibition 1, 2, 3; Student Council 1. 2. 

.-1 man who is true to his ivord. 

Donald I aillancourt 

Birthday April s. '932 "Don" "Val" 

Hobby — Baseball, Hockey 

Nominating Committee 3; Junior Prom 3; Senior Prom 4; Basketball 

1; Track 2. 4; Baseball 1. 2, 3. Co-Captain 4. 

A lover of sports, baseball a lot, 
"Vol" will always come out on top. 

inne IT aiblinger 


Birthday — Februay 17, 1934 
Hobby — Ice Skating 
Burlington High. Burlington. Mass. 1, 2: Class Treasurer 1; Class 
Secretary 2; Basketball 2; Cheerleader 1. 2; Arts and Crafts Club 1; 
Puppet Club 1; School Fashion Shows 2; Weymouth High 3, 4: 
Secretary to Mr. Cleaves 3, 4; Class Will 4; Typewriting Certificate 
for 50 to 65 words per minute 3. 

Always merry and bright to all. 

Veal Walo 

Birthday February 20, 1934 
Hobby — Football, Bowling 
Football Manager 2, 3. 4. 

A top-notch pin boy, it would seem. 

A good manaijer of our team. 

\\ illiam W arrell 

Birthday — July 2. 1932 "Willy" 
Hobby- Football. Baseball 

Hingham High 1, 2: Football 1, 2; Track 1; Class Treasurer 2; 
Student Council 2; Weymouth High 2. 3. 4: Track 2. 3. 4, Captain 4; 
Football 3. 4; Baseball 3. 4; Graduation Dance 4; Fire Drill Duty 3, 4. 

Very small and always chattering, 

With a pleasant smile for everyone. 

"Jack" "Sam" 
L'sher 2. 3, 4. 


John Weir 

Birthday — June 13. 1932 
Hobby — Photography, Football 

Camera Club 2, 3, President 4; Projection Club 3: Footbai 
Some day a camera man hell be, 
A hearty latit/h has he, 

Joan W elch 

Birthday- -January 20, 1933 
obby — Sewing 

Junior Decorating 3; Secretary to Miss Gloster 3, 4; Typewriting 
Certificate for 40 to 45 words per minute 3; Graduation Clothing 4. 

On her some day fortune will beam. 

A winsome lady who sews a fine scam, 

Phyllis Wentworth 

Birthday— June 28, 1933 "Phil" 
Hobby — Dancing. Movies 

Mr. L yons Office 3; Secretary to Mrs. Driscoll 3, Mr Martin 3. 4; 
Open House 3; Typewriting Certificate for 45 to 50 words per minute 
3: Gregg Transcription Certificate for 60 and 80 words per minute 3. 

With a smile to endear. 

Dependable, sincere. 

Page Fifly-seven 





' II Y.TS v' 

'Natl ' 

i, 2; Beaver 2; 
4; Basketball 3; 


Baseball 4. 

Stanley Weston 

Birthday — July 6, 1933 
Ho!)l>y Kootball. Baseball 

Blond, blue-eyed "Stan". 

fakes life as easy as he ran. 

Mary White 

Birthday April 19 1933 
Hobby Dancing 

Secretary to Miss Mayo 3. 4; Open House 3; 

Typewriting Certificate for 45 to 50 words per 

minute 3. 

A graceful dancer, light on her feet, 
\'oi to mention her black tresses 
that make her so smeet. 

Nancy White 

Birthday -January 3, 1933 
Hobby Dancng 

Abington High 1, -> : GleeCluh 
Thayer Academy 3: Book Club 
Weymouth High 4- 
"Xan", with her pretty dark hair and flashing eyes. 
Makes the senior boys deem her a prize. 

If illiam White 

Birthday February 16, 1934 
Hobbv Basketball. Baseball 
Football 1; Basketball 2. 3, 4: 

Big and tail is our "Bill." 

Playing basketball, he nets a thrill. 

Patricia W hitman 

Birthday April 12. 1933 "Pat" "Patty" "Patsy" 
Hubby — Horseback Riding;, Swimming, Skating 
Junior Decorating 3; Spanish Club 3. 4; French Club 
4; Orchestra 3. 4; Winter Concert 3; Spring 
Concert 3, 4; Science Fair 3; L'sher at Winter 
Concert 4. 

A very smart dresser, a person would say, 
Always smiling so pleasantly each day. 

Katherine Whittle 

Birthday — February 20, 1934 "Kathie 
Hobbv — Tennis 

Reflector Literary Staff 2. 3. Kditor in-Chief 4; 
French Club 3, 4; Spanish Club 3, 4; Honorary 
Member of Monday Club 4; Band 2, 3; Choir 1, 2; 
Orchestra 3; Delegate to Massachusette (iirls' State 
3; Home Room Messenger 2; Home Room Spelling 
Bee Champion 2, 4; Class Spelling Bee Champion 
2, 4; High Honors 1, 2, 3; Language Appreciation 
Program 2 ; Honor Essayist 4. 

One so sincere and kind. 
The possessor of a noble mind. 

Robert Whittles 

Birthday July 29, 1933 
Hobby Baseball, Swimming 
Open House 3; Graduation Clothing 4- 

Curlv brown hair and bright blue eyes, 

A pal to all is easy to surmise. 

Robert Wikstrom 

Birthday June 8. 1934 "Bob" 
Hobby — Television 

Student Council 2 . 

Silence is aoldcn, but Bob docsn t want to be rich. 

Carole Williams 

Birthday— April 21. 1933 

Hobbv- Roller Skating. Dancing 

Spelling Bee Champion 1; Art Sale 1 

1: Secretary to Mr. Ghiorse 3, 4\ -j 

Certificate for 45 to 50 words per minute 3; 

Reflector Advertising 4; Honors 1. 
Very petite with a tiny face, 
Friendliness in her eyes that's easy to trace. 

Anna Xavier „ 

Birthday March 21, t 9 34 Annabelle 
Hobby— Reading . , , , , . 

Little "Annabelle , With her brown hair. 
Makes friends easily everywhere. 



Open House 

Page Fifty-eight 

Remember all the thinqs that happened 

when yxi mi 






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orld Series 

falls in. \^ 

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Jane W/man 






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r \lLLIlsr 

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New Jersealram wreck Kills It 




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Mj^bi£>L6s a. 







j^"oi since the beginning <»l the world has there been so unstable a period, a 
period fraught with dangei and uncertainty. In order to be prepared to meet 
present-da) problems and to assure responsibility, we stud) other critical periods, 
l>\ so doing we realize the suret) that an) countr) gains From education and the 
right wa\ of living, and, most important ol all. from faith— faith in God. Emily 
ISronte, an esteemed writer ol the nineteenth century, conveys that thought in her 

"No coward soul is mine. 

No trembler in the world's storm-troubled sphere; 
I see Heaven's glories shine-, 

And FAITH shines equal, arming us lrom lear." 

Now we are engaged in a wai instigated l>\ Russian leaders who are trying to 
demolish Christianit) in the entire world. Unfortunately, too, there is moral 
and political corruption within our own country. Through a series of dime 
investigations we have learned ol men who, through gambling, smuggling, and 
other illegal actions, are endangering the American wa\ ol life. Yc i we are en- 
couraged to stand firm. Why? From our stuck ol American history we have 
learned <>l other periods which were also considered the "worst". Were not those 
harriers conquered? Was it harder for the Pilgrims to overcome their obstacles ol 
famine, disease, and Indian attacks? Leaders like Miles Standish and Governor 
John Winthrop, whose strength ol character was not weakened by desperate times 
led them through emergencies. What else brought them through? No one can 
deny that it was faith in a cause and. above all, faith in the Almight) God. Was it 
not discouraging, a few generations later, for the English Colonists, alter win- 
ning independence from England, to find themselves embarking upon a new 
and untried path ol government? Yet the) had laith in their leader, George 
Washington, whose own laith in God is exemplified through his unexcelled 
record of achievements. His leadership and that ol others, such as John Hancock, 
Benjamin Franklin, and Thomas Jefferson, aided the colonies to establish a 
powerful democracy. They set up a code of laws in the constitution, a document 
that has never been surpassed because it is based upon individual rights. In more 



Barbara Ann Fanning 

Page Sixty-two 

recent times our ideals have carried us through two World Wars. We belive thai 
faith and the leadership ol such men as Dwight I). Eisenhower and Douglas Mac- 
Arthur, both of whom acknowledge a power greater than themselves, and will 
bring us through any upheaval in Europe and the turmoil now raging in Korea. 
Regardless ol what religion we profess, we must not overlook the need for belie! 
in God: and never should we allow anyone to persuade us to think otherwise. 

The youth ol today must be ready to shoulder all problems leading to the 
ultimate outcome of the many challenges now existing, appreciating the lad that 
to be rid ol the atom bond), hydrogen bomb, and the threat of World War 111, we 
must depend on more than technical skill, military might, and natural and 
economic resources. The longed-for peace will be brought about by leaders, who, 
alter seeking spiritual aid, work together to establish an international code that 
all countries will honor, respect, and uphold. 

Each one of us should try to be an example to those who have lost their faith 
by portraying an expressed beliel in God. Humility is a sign of strength, lor it 
gives God the chance to evidence His goodness to each individual. We learn that 
fear and cowardice are deadly sins; they are inverted faith. Through distorted 
religious beliefs, strength to fight against invading evils becomes weak. Everyone 
should grant that with God all things are possible. 

We are cognizant that we are about to face challenging tests, but, taking courage 
from the outstanding example of our forefathers, we should not fear. We know 
that a recognized faith in God will be the "FAITH that shines equal, arming us 
from fear." 

Page Sixty-three 



Donald Walker Perkins 

r JT 1 oi).\'> . as high-school graduates, we find ourselves at the dawn ol a new life. 

For the past twelve years our parents and teachers have worked to educate us 
and to impress upon our minds the ideals ol true Christian living. The important e 
ol these teachings is well illustrated l>\ military and political leaders, such as 
General Eisenhower and President Truman, w ho frequently ic ier to our way ol 
life as America's most effective weapon for freedom. After graduation some ol 
us will continue our education; others will take their places in the community 
immediately. All ol us will have the opportunity to practise these lessons and 
teachings. Our attitude and the extent to which we succeed will determine not 
only the welfare ol our country, hut also the trend ol future world affairs. 

Our world today needs the young man as a soldier to defend our way of life 
from aggression, hut much greater is his importance as the builder ol a peaceful 
world. The young man must be dedicated to the Christian principle ol aiding his 
fellow man. ol understanding him better, and ol finding ways to work with him, 
that all may live a happier, more satisfying, more peaceful life. 

We are at the loot ol the ladder of lile; (he future is ours. We can succeed or we 
can fail. This thought is especially well expressed bv Ella Wheeler Wilcox: "I. ib- 
is a glorious privilege. We can do with it whatever we choose, provided we begin 
early and are in deep earnest." Therefore, let us make our aim in lile the lullill- 
menl ol the greatest aspirations of our parents and teachers. As we mature, our 
youthful weaknesses being replaced by the stability ol age, we gradually combine 
knowledge with the experience of added years. 

The world in which we live is a world ol beauty. The simple and inspiring 
things ol lile are overshadowed by the more urgent economic problems and critical 
international situations. Before our e\es lie the miracles ol Nature, free to those 
who desire their enjoyment. Many of the world's greatest leaders have gained 
their inspiration from occurrences as simple as the dropping ol an apple, whence 
originated Newton's brilliant theories, it is easy to become so involved in the 
maze of lite that one loses appreciation of the world about him. Let us carry with 
us the inspiration of youth, to brighten the days of labor and responsibility which 
lie ahead. 

Page Sixty- four 

This attention to the beauties of nature and the virtues of right living depends 
basically upon spirtual strength. As a nation our economic and political accom- 
plishments exceed our spiritual aspirations; this tact is well illustrated by the 
great seal of the United States. It contains the Latin motto, E Pluribus Unum, 
symbolizing our unity as a nation, the governmental side of life. The reverse side, 
bearing two mottoes symbolizing God's providental care, is rarely mentioned. 
Could it be that we have emphasized the material side of life, but have not used 
our spiritual potential? We, as the citizens of tomorrow, have the opportunit) 
and the responsibility to uphold not only the political but also the spiritual ideals 
ol the true democratic way of life. 

The workers of the future must have the courage to support these convictions. 
Our chosen leaders must be statesmen, not mere politicians. They must be 
dedicated to the welfare of the nation. As a generation we must have the courage 
to solve national problems; individually, we must have the courage to triumph 
over our personal problems. The result might well be measured by the following 
quotation: "What we stand lor makes character; what we fall for makes 

Soon the years will scatter the members of this graduating class into widely 
separated occupations. But wherever we may go, regardless of our position, we 
may carry with us the ideals of good living. Booker T. Washington, the famous 
Negro educator, expresses this thought with the words: 

"I have learned that success is to be measured, not so much by the position that 
one has reached in life, as by the obstacles which he has overcome while trying 
to succeed." 

Page Sixty- five 



Katherine Mary Whittle 

"Youth, with swili feet walks onward in the way. 
The land of joy he has all before his eyes; 
Age, stumbling, lingers slowly day by day. 
Still looking hack, lor it behind him lies." 

^^01 i ii progresses, equipped with enthusiam, powei . physic a] strength, untapped 
capacity, and a natural aggressiveness, hut with the lack oi adequate 
experience. Age has not the same physical strength; hence it may lack agressiveness, 
but it has acquired the background ol knowledge and experience. 

How is Youth going to learn the unknown? By education, be it formal 01 
informal. Every day that we live we are becoming more widely educated. In the 
Divine Plan, Youth comes first, followed by Maturity, then Old Age. Youth 
looks for help to those people, gifted and experienced, who offer Youth a challenge 
which will make him the greater lor having accepted it. And w hat is that challenge? 
As a common French saying puts it, 'Ask the young people; they know every- 

Many of the greatest men ol modern times have recognized this challenge and 
have conquered it. Lei us take, lor an example. Walte r Pen \ Chrysler. There are 
few of us who have not heard of the Chrysler car, but there are also few who know 
his story. W alter Chrysler has been referred to as "the boy who reached the top 
on his own." At the age of seventeen, he began his career as a five-cent-an-hour 
locomotive wiper at a roundhouse. Alter man) years ol continual advancement, he 
had seemingly reached his goal, as president ol his own corporation— a position 
which he held until 1935. Yet, never satisfied that he had reached the top, Chrysler 
persevered in his chosen field, even though he had become a millionaire and an 
engineer of wide repute. To this man of humble beginnings is credited the planned 
construction of the Chrysler Building in New York City, a struc ture ol modern 
magnificance, second in size to the Empire State Building. 

Some of our graduates today will further their education in college; others 
in the business ol mechanical fields; while others who are in the service of our 
country will have first hand opportunity to learn, by observing the customs and 

Page Sixty-six 

peoples in other lands. Still, we must not forget that education has its duties as well 
as its opportunities or privileges. 

From the beginnings of civilization, the ed mated man has been respec ted. We 
find in the writings of Aristotle, the Greek philosopher, that upon being asked 
how far superior educated men were to those uneducated, he replied, "As much as 
the living are to the dead." Another of his beliefs was that education was an 
ornament in prosperity and a refuge in adversity. Never in the history of mankind 
has it been not only necessary but compulsory for the experiences of Age to be 
handed down as a basis tor the enthusiasm and willingness of Youth. 

In comparison with Aristotle, who lived before Christ, are the veiws of the mod- 
ern English writer, Joseph Addison, who remarked, "What sculpture is to a block 
of marble, education is to the soul." Then in consideration of the present, we 
find that President James B. Conant of Harvard University said in a speech before 
the National Citizens Commission for Public Schools, "Educators quite rightly 
stress the importance of education for democratic living. One test of success or 
failure is the spirit of the youth of the neighborhood." 

We are eager; we are willing; but at this time we are ignorant. We look to you 
who have met and conquered the problems of the past. From you we will take the 
torch of a bee man in a free world. May it be ours to hold high through the 
troubled days that lie ahead! The Light of Knowledge will make clear our under- 
standings, our obligations, and our responsibilities for Tomorrow. 

Page Sixty-seven 

i. Bevel y Dohle; 2. Baby picture — t. Allene Leary, 2. Jackie Bennett. 3. Carolyn Craig. 4. Marilyn McCarthy. 5. Sylvia 
Jones, 6. Nancy Hurst. 7. Beverly Brooks, 8. Roy Hill, 9. Whitey Nelson, 10. Bob Slayter. 11. Ray Hutchins. 
\2. Conrad Fleming: 3. Beverly Pattison; 4. Lois Chase, Phyllis Lydon; 5. Arnold Laramee; 6. Jimmy Kane; 

7. Phyllis Leavitt: 8. Rhoda Carlin ; 9. Norma Clap]), Bob McGrath; 10. Sally Davidson; 11. Dorothy Coffev. Tames' 
Pattison. Bev Dohle. Bev Pattison. Norma Trufant ; 12. Shirly Anderson ; 13. Bev Pattison; 14. Kathie Whittle! Phyllis 

Palmer: 15. Jackie Emswiler, Dotty Ruxton, Mary White. 


I. Senior Play: Fred Hersey. Sally Davidson, Jean Tirrell. Karl Anderson. Bob McGrath. Tack Hackett Mari- rie 
Mcintosh: 2. Billy Warrell: 3. YV.H.S. Band and Mr. Jack;4. Barbara Holbrook, Joan Totman, Shirly Hough; 5. Jackie 
Gannon; 6. Senior Play: Jack Hackett. Fred Hersey, Sally Davidson ; 7. Rosalie Kane. Dotty Ruxton. Anne "McLaughlin; 

8. Mimi Laneau; 9. Junior Outing: Selina Bresnahan ; 10. Senior Play: Karl Anderson. Sally Davidson. Bob McGrath; 

II. Rita Petze. Faye Papageorge; 12. Jackie Bennett. Mr. Mazzola; 13. Jack Hackett: 14. Pat Boni. Margie Daniele' 
IS. Juninr Outing: Dotty Ruxton; if.. Rhoda Carlin. Joan Totman; 17. Lois Gourlv, Rita Petze; 18. Lois Gourlv 10 
Billy White; 20. Senior Play; Jack Hackett, Marjorie Mcintosh. 

'Penned Sman 



Mary Fisher 
Mary Brady 

N.IIHN HlllSt 

INTELLECT [Catherine Whittle 

CLE\ ERNESS Constance Godfrey 

DIGNITY Beverly Doble 

HUMOR Dorothy Ash 

DISPOSITION Phyllis Palmer 

VOICE Vngelina Gavallo 



CLOTHES Ruth Landin 

PEP Rosalie Kane 

COMPLEXION Barbara Arnold 

FIGURE Elizabeth Hearn 




Robert Savola 
Frederic Hersey 
Lamont I [ealy 

INTELLECT Frederick J. Spencer 

CLE\ ERNESS Karl Anderson 

DIGNITY Roberl Savola 

III MOR William Moore 

DISPOSITION Philip O'Connell 

\ OICL John Gannon 


N \\\ ETE John Coveney 

CLOTHES John Gallagher 

PEP Robert Duke 
DEPENDABILITY Richard Alemian 

COMPLEXION Karl Anderson 

BRl TALITY James Kilburn 

First row: .Mis* Silvester, Miss While. Marion Laneau, Catherine Diery, Robert Savola. [Catherine 
Whittle. Rhoda Carlin, Karl Anderson, Patricia St. John, Mr. Steele. Mr. Hrown; Second row: Marjorie 
Mcintosh, Margaret Chubbuck, Dianne Gushing, Cynthia Tukis. Ann McKenna, Barbara Mclsaac. Dorothy 
McMorrow, Lois Gourley, Rita Petze, Doris W'irtz. Angelina Cavallo. Dorothy Dennehy; Third row : Anna 
Murphy. Marilyn Shramni. Jane G ribbons, Eleanor Nicolia. Constance Godfrey. Kathleen Coughlin, Norma 
Clapp, Beatrice Noyes, Audery Thayer. Norma Trufant, Majorie Sevigny; Fourth row: Sally Parker, Majorie 
Bender, Florence Rideout. Barbara Barton, Janirc Hrown. Mildred Hannabury. Mary Fitzgerald. Meredit'i 
Wardell, Janet Hergfors, Patricia Coyle: Fifth row: Faye Pagageorge. Ann Shields, Pbyllis Palmer, 
Carol Henlley. Beverly Dunning. Sheila Hagerty 


TVJim ni\ fili\ and nineteen fifty-one marked the close ol the Reflector's 28th 
year ol publication. The start has worked conscientiously to provide the 
student body w ith an enjoyable magazine worthy of their support. 

This year the Reflector staff has been entertained at the meetings of the 
Southeastern Massachusetts League ol School Publications held at Pembroke, 
October 18, 1950. and at Kingston, April 5. 1(151. 

We are justly proud of the quarterly magazine and the Reflector Yearbook, 
edited and published by the students ol Weymouth High and Vocational 
Schools: and we wish to express our sincerest appreciation to the students who 
have submitted material horn which the reading matter of the magazine has been 
selected: to our faculty advisers. Mi. Pres- 
ton B. Brown, Miss Alice White. Mr. 
fames F. Steele, and Miss Evelyn Silvester, 
for the invaluable advice and assistance 
which thev have so graciously given us. and 
to Mr. Harry F. Duncan and Mr. John 
Collins, who have made possible the prim- 
ing of the Reflector here in our own Voca- 
tional School. 

Page Seventy-two 

Kir-: row: Constance Godfrey, James Cook. Eleanor Corbo, Richard Alemian, Mary Brady, Karl 
Anderson, Marilyn Amiralt; Second row: Althea Cambell, Elizabeth Yeno. Barbara Barton, Elizabeth Marvin, 
Jane Adams, Janice Hokanson, Joyce Boyle, Anna Comeau, Janet Cumming; Third row: James Martin, Edgar 
Abt, John Saloma, Norman Wright, Donald Gay. 

hi Student Council took part in many of the school activities this past year, the 

highlight being the Victory Dance held in December at the end of the foot- 
ball season. This group also participated in the assemblies, which varied in their 
types. Main were held for the victorious football team and other sports: others 
were educational discussions or motion pictures. 

The most important duty that is under the supervision ol the Student Council 
is the maintenance of the lunch room which is to be kept clean and orderly at 
all times. 

The offic ers are as follows: 

Student Council 

Richard Alemian— President 
Eleanor ( lorbo— ( 'ice-President 
Mary Brady— Secretary 

Page Seventy-three 


Row i : i\";tncy Shea, Hetty Ma; C'arveii. Sylvia Jones. X rtna Clapp, Allene Leary, Mr. Jack, Jaquelin 
Bennett, Gloria Belcastro, Eleanor Lonergan, Rosemary Knoll, Barbara Kelly. Row 2: Mr. Smith. Robert 
Janus, Donald Whitney. Helen [ndingaro, George Mackertich, John Curro, Rea Litchfield, Howard Ellis, 
Marianne Cooper. Phillip Shea. Thomas MacKenzie, Gordon Parties, John Jay, Thomas Murphv. Jeanne 
Xiemi, David Antonelli. Richard Payne, Paul Thomas. George Walling. Row 3: Harold Trufant, Thomas 
Voungwortb, Joan Emberley, June Thrasher. Joan Mahoney, Rodney Hamilton. Paul Hates. Arthur Orcutt 
Nancy Croshy, Arthur Emberley. Dianne Newcorae, Arlene Barrett, Russell Jack Jr.. Daniel Shortlidge, 
Donald Ferguson. Robert Fulton. Raymond Hoitt; Row 4: Albert Keating, George Dowd, Joyce Martin. George 
Turnquist, Ella May Mountainland, Dianne Fisher. Jerome Cushins. Donald Perkins, Donald Crosby. David 
Kittredgc. Edwin Thayer, Francis Tobin, Robert Delahunt, Edwin Itarnard, Marjorie Mcintosh. Marcia 
Davidson, Howard Sweet, Donald Gay; Row 5: Richard Fitts. Douglas Currier. Robert Slayter, Peter BisognanO, 
Dexter Koopman. Herbert Martin. Robert Delahunt. Stanley Spain, Norman Fulton. 


^111 band, consisting oi approximatel) sixth-five pieces, me( three days a week 
under the capable direction ol its leader, Mr. Russell H. Jack. Last [all, 
under the guidance of Drillmaster W aller Smith, the band performed between 
the halves of each football game. When (he football team returned from Jack- 
sonville. Florida, the band joined a large rooting section at South Station 
to greet them. 

After the football season, the band began to rehearse in earnest for the ap- 
proaching concerts. The Winter Concert containing a variety of interesting 
music, was a great success. In March the band accompanied the basketball 
team to the Tech Tourney at the Boston Garden. 

In the spring, three members ol the band attended the New England Concert 
Festival in Auburn. Maine. Alter the Spring Concert the band participated 
in the Eastern Massachusetts Slate Festival, to which the Weymouth music 
groups were host. In Ma) the band attended the New England Festival in bos- 
ton, again gaining a superior rating. The band's appearance at gradu- 
ation marked the close of a year of outstanding success. 
The band officers this year were: 

Robert Slayer, President 

Richard Fitts, Vice Preside)}! 

Dexter Koopman, Secretary 

Howard Ellis, Treasurer 

Barbara Crowell— Ann Olsen, Librarians 

Jaquelin Bennett. Head Majorette 

Page Seventy-four 

First row: Robert Fulton, Thomas MacKenzie, Rose Mac Donald, Patricia Whitman, Violet Proudin, Mamilyn 
Carter. Jose McDonald, Sandra Burke. Richard Fitts; Second row: Mr. Jack. John Joy, Noma Trufant, Jean 
Dionne, Helen Bodel. Douglas Currier, Diane Fisher, Howard Ellis, Patrick Revilli. Edwin Thayer. Marcia Han- 
nifan: Third row: Russell Jack. David Antonelli, William Hern. Richard Payne. Richard Hoitt, Donald 
Perkins, George Turntiuist, Jerome dishing. George Mackertich, Donald Whitney; Fourth row: Jay 
MacAUister, Barbara Crowe!!. Ann Olson, Robert Maxwell, Raymond Litchfield, Dexter Koopman. Herbert 
Martin, Marjorie Mcintosh, Robert Delahunt. 


TP he orchestra has completed another successful season under the leadership 
of Mr. Jack. Two rehearsals a week were spent in preparation for the 
school concerts, in which the orchestra did an exceptionally fine job. This year 
the orchestra was improved by the acquisition of several new instruments— a 
cello and two basses. 

Several of our members attended the New England Concert Festival at Auburn. 
Maine, and participated in a great 150-member orchestra composed of the top 
music students from all over New England. The orchestra concluded their 
program with a successful audition at the State Festival, their first appearance 
at such a contest. 

Page Seventy-five 

First row: Judith G renter, Mary Castle, Patricia Dionne, Althea Campbell, Jane Leach, Gertrude Reed, Virginia 
Nagy, Phyllis Goodhue, .Maureen Brown, Carolyn llastey, Nancy Crosby, Sally Davidson, Marianne Conner. 
Sheila 1 1 .inert y ; Second row : M arilyn Ann Cleveland. Kuth Sundin, Nancy McKenna, Hets\ 
Buchanan, Dianne Pisher, Ann McKenna. Barbara Nicholls, Barbara Sundin. Beatrice, Xoyes, Shirley 
Loukola, Joan Dutson, Janice McDonough, Grace Studer; Third row: Antonette DiFazio, Mary Lou (iilligan. 
Donna IVcoraro. Robert Spain, Lily (irant. Jean Peterson. Dorothy Harding, Hazel Pecoraro, Barbara Crowell, 
Claudia Cobb, June Thrasher. Elizabeth Tanibui ino. Rose Mc Donald. Joan I'orter, Marilynn M cCarthy, Nancy 
Haydcn; Fourth row: Marilyn Lutz, Judith Leech. Marcia Haunafin. Jean ilowen. Sylvia Stephenson, Anne 
Olsen, Ksther I'easlec. Joyce Martin, Joan Emberley, Norma Trufant. Janet Hertffors, Elizabeth Daw. Mary 
C« ista. Klla M ountainland, Helen Itodel. M r. Jack ; Fifth row : Shirley Ann Sullivan, Bruce Taylor. Russell 
Jack, William Norwood. Jerome Ctishtng, Kichard Fitts. Walter Blake, Harold Trufant, Kdwin Barnard. 
Edwin Thayer, Robert Fredetti, David Ant one Hi, Beverly Dunning 


)> ring the |>.im year, the choir, under Mr. [ack's Leadership, has rehearsed eac h 
Tuesday and Thursday afternoon. Consisting ol eighty boys and girls, the 
choir sail" ai i In- Winter and Spring Concerts, both ol which were a great 

Two o! its members attended the Concert Festival at Auburn, Maine', and the 
entire "roup auditioned at the State Festival, which was made possible by the co- 
operation ol the school music groups. 

The year was successfully concluded with the choir's appearance at the New 
England Festival in Boston, where they won highest honors. 

The officers of the c hoir were: 

Bruc e I a\ lor. President 
Fdwin Barnard, Treasure! 
Anne Olsen, Secretary 

Page Seventy-six 

First row: Karl Anderson, Jean Tirrell, Frederic Hersey. Sally Davidson, Roliert McGrath, Second row: 
John Hackett, Marjorie Mcintosh. Edward Philbrick, Lois Gourley, Barbara Fanning. Nancy McCallum, 
Promptre-s, Miss Flaherty, Director. 

Senior Play 

lf^\x February 8 and 9, the Class of 1951 presented the two-act comedy, "Deal 
Ruth", written by Norman Kxasna. The cast was carefully guided along their 
path of acting by the patient instructions of Miss Edna Flaherty. 

The letter-writing of Ruth's highly-imaginative sister, Miriam, caused an up- 
roar in the Wilkinses' household. The entanglements which followed between 
Ruth and Lt. William Seawright were patiently understood by Ruth's fiancee, 
Albert Rummer. The seriousness ol the affair was lightened by the humorous out- 
look of Judge and Edith Wilkins. 

A hard working properties committee under the guidance ol Miss Ruth Mavo 
also deserve a great deal of credit. On the committee were Phyllis Palmer, Sally 
Parker, and Beverly Dunning. 

The popular music played by the Cavaliers was greatly enjoyed between the acts. 
In the cast were: 

Lois Gourly, Dora 
Jean Tirrell, Edith Wilkins 
Barbara Fanning, Miriam Wilkins 
Karl Anderson, Harry Wilkins 
Sally Davidson, Ruth Wilkins 
Frederick Hersey, Lt. William Seawright 
Robert McGrath, Albert hammer 
Marjorie Mcintosh, Martha Seawright 
John Hackett, Sargent Chuck Vincent 
Edward Philbrick, Harold Klobbermeyer 
Nancy MacCallum, Promptress 

Page Seventy-seven 

Lois Terry. Rosalie Kane, Juan Williams. Hetty Marin. Marjorie Daniele. Natalie Loud, Jane Mahoney, 
Lorraine I'rady, Helen McGonnigal. 


'^^/'m nidi in 1 1 i 1 1 definitely kepi its reputation <>l having the prettiest and 
peppiest cheerleaders on the South Shore again du's year. The girls began 
another successful season In introducing several new cheers and In appearing 
in a slightly different uniform that proved to be an improvement upon the uni- 
form of the past. 

This year's girls had the privilege of being the first Weymouth cheerleaders 
to proudly lead the cheers for our class-A championship football team before 
the new stands ;U Legion Field, and to cam on at the Boston Garden, when our 
basketball team played in he l ech Tourney. 

Seniors receiving gold footballs at the Athletic Banquet this year were 
Rosalie Kane . Marjorie Daniele. and Captain Lois Terry. They wish the best 
of luck next vear to the remaining girls of their wonderful scpiad. 

W. H. S. -Lois Terry 

W— Rosalie Kane 

E— Joan W illiams 

Y— Betty Marin 

M— Marjorie Daniele 

()— Natalie Loud 

U— Jane Mahoney 

T— Lorraine Brady 

H— Helen McGonnigal 

Page Seventy-eight 

First row (Left to right) : Assistant Coach Leo Hayes, Burleigh Roberts, William Moore, Robert Savola, 
lames Belcher. William Sprague, Robert Nelson, James Kane, John Covenev. James Kilburn, Richard Alemian, 
Warren Fardig. Robert Duke. John Gallagher, Head Coach Harry Arlansem, Second row: Assistant Coach 
Richard Whitmore. Donald Tucci, Robert Ouellet, Joseph Hill. Richard Pearce, Robert Jacobson, Raymond 
Valle. Rodney Hobson, George Player, Ronald Remondini, John Trueman, Doric Mauro, Palmer Porter. 
John Gatzke, John Cox. Third row: Manager Xeal W.alo. Albert Puopolo. Thomas Hackett, Parker Morris, 
Ronald White, John Craffey. Glenn Allen, Charles Faletra. Xorman Wright, Stuart Hemingway, William 
Thompson. Frank Burgess. Richard Piccuito. William Warrell, Manager Karl Anderson. 


Tta Weymouth High School lootball team oi i 950 is one which will go down 
in the annals of Weymouth history as one oi the all time "greats." This team, 
though it lacked experience at the beginning of the season, had the will and 
enthusiasm to work hard for victory. Under the careful tutoring of Coach Harry 
Arlanson a two-platoon system was soon developed, and from that time on there 
was no stopping the Maroon and Gold from Weymouth. Team alter team felt the 
hitter pangs of defeat: even arch rivals like Quincy and Brockton could not cope 
with the power and finesse ol the Weymouth team. At the end of the season 
Weymouth had defeated every team on the schedule, to become the Eastern Massa- 
chusetts Class-A Champion. An invitation to play in the Kiwanis charity game 
at the famed Gator bowl in Jacksonville, Florida, was accepted, and Weymouth 
earned the great distinction ol defeating the Florida State Champions, Landon 
High School. 

Sc ores: 

Weymouth 1 'J 
Weymouth 10 
Weymouth 40 
Weymouth $4 
Weymouth I:! 
Weymouth 32 
Weymouth 32 


I )edham 



North Quincy 



Lynn Classical 





I I 



Page Seventy-nine 

l'irst row: Robert Gerrier, William While. I'hilip O'Connell, James Kane. Warren Karelin, William Spr.-iKue; 
Second row: Mr. William Krwin. Thomas Pratt. Donald Paterson, I'eter McCionnigal, John Fitzgerald, .Norman 
Wright, Warren Knight John Gannon. 

he 1950 edition ol tin Weymouth High School basketball team, under Coach 

Bill Erwin, capitalized on thcil height, speed, shooting ability, and reserve 
strength to rate a berth in the Eastern Massachusetts Basketball Tournament 
at the Boston Garden. Aftei the fnsi game it was predicted that Weymouth 
possessed a team that would beat watching, and the Maroon and Gold lived up 
to that statement In w inning ten ol the loin teen games played. Two ol the- games 
were lost by the slim margin ol one basket, and in each contest \Ve\ mouth led 
until the final seconds ol play. On the basis ol a line record Weymouth, as I have 
said, was selected to play in the 1 (Mass B division ol the Tech Tourney. In the first 
game Weymouth defeated South Boston, but on the following night they lost to 
a strong Matigon team, w hose ever} shot seemed to find the basket. 


s ( ore: 

Weymouth l.S Braintree 45 

Weymouth 60 Brockton 75 

Weymouth 72 Hingham 56 

Weymouth A I Braintree 52 

Weymouth 7 1 Maiden Catholic II 

Weymouth 7") North Quincy 39 

Weymouth 57 South Boston 53 

Weymouth 52 Matigon 82- 

Weymouth 50 Brookline 15 

Weymouth 5 1 Maiden Catholic 26 

Weymouth 1!' North Quincy .">!* 

Weymouth 39 Brockton II 

Weymouth <><• Plymouth 36 

Weymouth <>l Mission 19 

Weymouth 5!) Thayer 1 1 

Weymouth (>l North Attleboro II 

Page Eighty 

First row: William Brooks Ass"t Mgr., Robert Fulton, William Gough. Joseph Carr, Vincent Battag'.ioli. 
Charles Bridgham. Charles Martin. Gerard Murphy, David Taylor. John Connety; Second row: Roger 
MacDonnell Ass't Mgr.. John Lcnergan. William Pepe, David Settele. Robert Haviland, Joseph Marmaud, 
Peter MeGonmgal. Earl Nelson. Norman Mulready, Mgr.. .Mr. Page, Coach. 

Cross Country 


Cross Country team, directed by Mr. Oral Page, enjoyed a fine season this 
year, winning six out of the eight dual meets on the schedule. The squad, 
comprised of about twenty-five bovs, combined to place a respectable fourth in 
the South Shore Meet and sixth among all the schools competing in the State 

Page Eighty-one 

First row: Donald Mathewson. Robert Maviland. James Killmrn. Conrad Fleming I senior manager). Ronald 
Kaltofen, Peter McGounigal, Coach Oral Page; Second row: Charles Bridgfaam, Donald Baird, William Gough, 
I'eter liisoynano, John Salonia. David Settele, Ccrard Murphy. Ronald (i.-lhraith. manager; Third row: John 
Cosyrove. Ilerliert Martin. David Camble, Robert Fulton, John I". Fitzgerald, Robert Dickey. Robert 
Strautman, Phillip Nystrom; 

1 rack 

"Voach Oral Page once again produced ;i fine track team for Weymouth High 
School. Favored by lack oi snow and frigid temperatures, the team was able 
to keep in good pli\si(al condition throughout most ol the season which sched- 
uled loin dual meets, the Northeastern Meet, and the State Meet. Weymouth 
bewail the season In defeating both Dedham and North Quincy easily. However, 
the competition in the Northeastern Meet was much keenei and the same success 
did not result. I lie Brockton meet was a heart-breaker, lor W eymouth lost by 
one point. Nearl) the same thing occured in the State Meet, when Weymouth 
lost to theii <>ld rival Watertown, this time b\ otil\ one hall a point. The season 
concluded with a decisive win over Lynn Classical. 

Page Eighty-two 

First row : Paul McGilvary. Howard Ellis, Warren Brown, Joseph Kelley, William Pepe, Paul O'Brien. 
John Rior lan. Gary Hochberg, George Frates, Russell Fitzgerald. Donald Jerpi; Second row: Leo Hayes 
Asst. Coach, Philip Briggs, Robert D'Ambrosia, George Player. John Gannon, Peter Doherty, Glenn Allen. 
Donald Vaillaneourt, James Kane. William Sprague, Dorick Mauro, Robert Savola. Paul Kalaghan, Harry 
Arlanson, Coach ; Third row : John Herald, George McGlone, William Thompson. William Warrell, Robert 
Delahunt, John Gallaher. Richard Lasse, John Trueman. George Dowd, Stewart Ferguson. George Mac- 
Kenzie, Thomas Pratt, Warren Fardig. James Cross, Vincent Santacroce, Kevin Ferullo, William Lewis. 


A fter a successful season last year, Weymouth is looking forward to another 
winning team this year. A great many veterans are returning to the squad 
along with new prospects from the junior varsity, to insure experience and skill 
as well as depth during the season ahead. 

April 18 Wevmouth at Thayer 
May 4 Weymouth at North Ouincy 
May 7 Weymouth at Brockton 
May 11 Weymouth at Braintree 
May 14 Cathedral at Weymouth 
May 18 Cathedral at Weymouth 
May 2] Thayer at Weymouth 
May 22 Braintree at Weymouth 
May 29 North Ouincy at Weymouth 
June 1 Brockton at Weymouth 

Page Eighty-three 

Front row: Hevcrly Dunning, Joanne li.iscom, Sally Parker, Janice Dunn, Miss Clloster; Second row: Barbara 
Durkee, Mary Lou Gilligarj, Sheila O'Connell. Nancy Masters, Julia Korcier. 

Library Club 

HTmis vear the Librar) Club became a social club as well as a working one. 

Bo ides our duties as libiarv assistants we have had the pleasure ol enter- 
taining the library clubs <;l neighboring (owns and visiting them. On April 2, 
Miss Mayo gave an illustrated talk on England at a tea our club gave lor the 
librar) clubs <;l Quincy, Braintree, and Hingham. 

We should like to thank Miss Gloster lot her wonderful leadership and wel- 
come those who are interested in librar) work to become members next year. 

Page Eighty-four 

First row: Miss Palmer, Sheila Hagerty, Patricia St. John, Jean Rafferty. Joanne Saloma, Ann Shields, 
Mary Jane Mahoney, Marilyn Smith. Faye Pappugeorge. Katherine Whittle; Second row: Jeanne Dionne, 
Jane Gribbons, Anna Murphy, Margaret Chubbuck, Dianne dishing, Joan Williams. Beverly Brook, Nita Settele. 
Adele Mowbray, Sylvia Rumble; Thir l row: Rita Files Esther Horsley. Sylvia Grant, Ann Mc Kenna. Janice 
H ok an son, Linda Burrage. June Flathers, Joan Tiano. Eleanor Lonergan ; Fourth row : Ruth Swart, Barbara 

Spanish Club 

r J^HE iSpanish Club has enjoyed a number of varied and interesting meetings 
made possible by the capable program chairman, Marilyn Smith. There have 
been short plays, Spanish songs, and games played in Spanish. Perhaps one of 
the best meeting was the Christmas Party, which was held in the library. The 
traditional pinata and refrescos contributed much to the general enjoyment. 

Another meeting worthy of special mention was one held in March, when we 
saw the technicolor film, Around South America. This motion picture gave us a 
more concrete idea of the countries and people whose language we are learning. 

The members offer sincere thanks to Miss Palmer and Miss Waterman, our 
faculty advisers, for the time and advice they have given this past year. 
The officers included: 

Ann Shields, President 

Mary Jane Mahoney, Vice-President 

Jeanne Saloma, Secretary 

Jean Rafferty, Treasure) 

Marilyn Smith, Program Chairman 

Page Eighty-five 


First row: Nita Settele, Jean Kizzo. Thclina Spra^nc, John Saloma. Myrna Watson, Sylvia Kumlilc, Frances 
Perryj Second row: Theresa O'Sullivan, I'at O'Sullivan, Hetty \'eno, Joanne Saloma, Cynthia Tukis, Hazel 
Pecoraro, Marjoric Norcott, Mr. Stuart; Third row: Kenneth Whim-more. Caroline Bennett, Maryann Joseph, 
Mary MacDonald, Virginia Manually, Eleanor Nicolai, Carol Trucman, John Pierce; Fourth row: William 
Sprague, Warren Fardig. 

Allied Youth 

n rim. the past school year, Allied Youth has been introduced .it Weymouth 
High School by Roy Breg, Executive Secretary, who spoke ;tt an assembly in 
the hall. 

Following his address .1 large group <>l students discussed w ith him the method 
ol ( hartering ;i post here. 

Mr. Erwin Stuart, faculty adviser, helped to organize the new club, which, met 
on (lie lust and third Mondays ol each month. The dub sponsored such school 
activities as an assembly period where the Gator Bowl game dims were shown 
and an assembly sponsoring alcoholic education films shown in Room .300. 
There are twenty-five charter members. The following students are officers: 
fohn Saloma— President 
Thelma Sprague— Vice-President 
Myrna Watson —Secretary 
Jean Rizzo— Treasurer 

/'aye Eighty-six 

First row: Calvin Blenis, Film Inspector; Robert Hanson. Manager; Grace Studer, Ann Waiblingr, Claudia 
Cobb, Sec. to P.C.C.; Neil Pratt, Charles McChesney, Maintenance; Second row: Thomas AuCorn, Helen 
MacDonald, Nancy MacCallum, Virginia McKee, Adele Mowbray, Marianne Cooper, Ralph Rose, Maintenance, 
Mr. Paul Cleaves, Faculty Adviser; Third row: Jerome Hilman, James Cignarella, David Hegarty, Peter 
Ericson, Charles Martin. Kenneth Price, Robert Strautman, Maintenance; Fifth row: William Browne, Paul 
Nerger, William Crozier, David Fisher, Edward Philbrick; Fifth row: James Campbell, Frank Belcastro. 
Jojjn Rakish. Robert Fulton. 

TPhe Audio- Visual Aids Club, which is under the direc tion of Mr. Paul C. Cleaves 
and co-managers, Robert Hanson and Neil Pratt, consists of twenty-five active 
trained members and a training group of fifteen. The chief duties of these members 
is to aid teachers in the presentation of motion pictures and other visual aids. 

New members are first trained to operate the sound projectors. They gradually 
art taught to operate all equipment including recording machines and the lighting 
equipment in the auditorium. 

The Audio-Visual Aids Office contains a film-strip library of nearly five hundred 
titles. This library is at the disposal of all the Weymouth Public School teachers. A 
twenty-five page film-strip catalogue has just been completed by Ann Waiblinger 
and Claudia Cobb under the direction of Mr. Cleaves. 

Robert Hanson and Neil Patt are in charge of assigning films to teachers and of 
training new members. The maintenance of projectors and other equipment is 
handled by Charles McChesney, Ralph Rose, and Robert Strautman. Films are 
kept in condition by Calvin Blenis. 

Secretarial duties are performed by Ann Waiblinger, Claudia Cobb and Grace 
Studer. They are largely responsible for the successful operation of the club. All 
orders, confirmations, cancellations, shipping data, film data, and reports of use 
are effectively controlled by them in co-ordinating the use of all audio-visual aids 
in the schools. 

Audio- Visual Club 

Page Eighty-seven 

I'm -I row: William Clanthier. Charles Crehan. Kayo l'a|>ak'eor(;e, Norman Fulton; Second row: 
Trufant. David Conrad, Frederick A. Spenser. Marjorie Sevisiny, Sir. Martin. 


Oratorical Contestants 

r jJ _l ni Insi elimination in the annual oratorical contest, sponsored l>\ the Wey- 
mouth American Legion 1'ost 79, w .is held at the Weymouth High School 
auditorium on February ">. 1951. 

The contestants taking part and the themes ol then essays were: 
David Conrad — "Our Constitution— Worth Having, W orth Defending." 
Charles Crehan — "The Constitution— Temple of Liberty." 
Norman Fulton— "Reciprocal Rights and Duties." 

William Gauthier— "Our Constitution— Worth Having. Worth Defending." 
Faye Papageorge — "Our Living Constitution." 

\nn Peaslee— "Our Constitution . Ordained by iree Men. Sustained by I'ree Men." 
Frederick A. Spencer— "The Hill of Rights— Worth Having. Worth Defending." 
Norma Trufant — "The Constitution in a Changing World." 

Charles Crehan, Norman Fulton. William Gauthier and Faye Papageorge were 
the lour contestants selected to participate in the district competition, held at 
Legion Hall February li, 1951, In the following judges: 

Mr. Prescott B. Brown MissDoroth) Murph) 

Miss Alice White Miss Marie Ghiorse 

M iss Virginia Nye 

Faye Papageorge emerged the winner, with Charles Crehan as runner up, in 
in the close- race for District Champion. 

The judges at Legion Hall were: Mr. Edward Haviland 

Mrs. Rogers B. Finch Mr. Joseph Killory 

Mrs. Flora McGrath Mrs. Alice Wallace 

Page Eighty-eight 


GEORGE KELLEY, Chairman of \ ocational .School 


















¥ et it be known that we, the (Mass ol 1951, appreciating all thai has bee n done 
lor us and ever holding in om hearts happy memories ol our school days, 
hereby set up and establish this our last w ill and testament. 

ITEM I.— To Mr. Mapes and the School Committee, we leave an extra hum 
economy-size bottle ol aspirin to cure the headaches that go with making 
Weymouth schools the very best. 

ITEM 2.— To Mr. Whittle, we do hereby express our appreciation lor the under- 
standing help and guidance that he has given us during our lour years. 

ITEM 3.— To Mr. Lyons, we leave a pocket-size microphone, so that he may be 
heard in the tar corners of the hall. 

ITEM 4.— To Mr. Parker, we leave a "welcome mat" to make the boys leel at case 
when called to the office. 

ITEM 3.— To the members ol the faculty, we express our hope for the material- 
ization of your dreams— fifteen students to each class: two spare periods a 
day; and coffee served at ten. 

ITEM (i.-To Room 21 1. we leave the money to build a French door and a stair- 
case leading to a new terrace on the roof below where we may bask in the 
sunshine. We believe this will do away with spring "beach-i-tus." 

ITEM 7.— To Room 212, we leave an insurance policy covering damages from 
the falling ceiling and swinging doors. 

ITEM 8.— To Rooms 2 Hi and 217, we leave a peace treaty and twelve dozen 
erasers, thus ending the year long battle. 

ITEM 9.— To Room 218, we leave a deep pile, wall-to-wall carpet to deaden the 
sound of absent-minded students returning for books. 

ITEM 10.— To Room .107, we leave a hremenVpole express to the lunch room. 

ITEM 11.— To the IV-C divisions, we leave lounging chairs and foot stoolb, plus 
an occasional «irl to pep up the classes. 

ITEM 12.— To the library, we leave a large 22-inch television set to rest students' 
minds of arduous labors. 

ITEM II. —To the cafeteria, we leave a juke box and soda fountain to be 
installed immediately. 

I TEM 11.— To the freshmen, we leave the privilege ol mingling with upper 

ITEM 15.— To the sophomores, we leave all privileges that go with being upper 

ITEM Hi.— To the lucky juniors, we leave our talent, manner, wit, beauty, and 
football ability. 

ITEM 17.— To special sections of the building, we leave nets attached in appro- 
priate places to catch pencil sharpeners, books, inkwells, and erasers as they 
float through the air. 

ITEM 18.— To Coach Arlanson, we leave another Class . \ Championship football 
squad— equal to the one of 1950. 

I TEM 19.— To Mr. Mazzola, we leave a clock in the hall, all police equipment, 
including police stand, whistle, and white gloves to direct the traffic between 
classes at the second floor landing. 

Page Ninety-three 

ITEM 20.— To Mrs. Driscoll, we leave special privileges to go to the lunch room 
whenever hunger overpowers her. 

EE EM 21— To Mr. Steele, we leave a rocking-chair and Footstool so he ma\ be 
comfortable when the (lass talks. 

IT EM 22.— To Miss Pctrutti, we leave a step ladder Eor hei convenience when 
pulling shades and adjusting windows. 

ITEM 23.— To Mr. McCarthy, we leave an extension telephone Eoi the desk, so 
that he won't have to make so many trips to the phone. 

ITEM 24.— To Miss Vinirig and Miss Hill, we leave a ceiling-to-floor mirror 
at lathed to the hack of the wall ol 307, so that they may see what is going on 
behind the desk ( o\ ers. 

EE EM 25.— To Mr. Brown, we leave a new noiseless front door, and a dictionary ol 
his own words and pronunciations. 

/ TEM '_'<>.— To Mr. Whitmore, we leave ;i slit k with a < hain atta< hed to it so it can 
always he in readiness. 


Page Ninety-four 

The ( lass of 1951 gratefully acknowledges the support oj 
:h( business firms whose advertisements appear on these 
pages. W c recommend that you patronize 
them whenever possible. 

LjOmptiments of 

Compliments of 

Smithes Book Store 


Greeting Cards of Character 



Washington Square 

Headquarters for 

Weymouth Landing 


Compliments of 

Comp 1 1 met its of 




f~TW /TO A 1\.T"V 




Weymouth Landing 

East Weymouth 

Page Ninety-seven 

Elbr idge Nash 
Drug Co. 

J. W. CAMBliLL, Reg. Manager 



Fred J. Lcvaggi, Prop. 

Home Made Candies 
Ice Cream 
Made on the Premises 

Tel. WE 9-3718-M Opp. Post Office 

South Shore 
Electric Supply 
Co., Inc. 

Junction Routes 3 and 18 

Telephone WEymoutli 9-2436 

Lincoln Square 


Telephone WEymoutli 9-2818 

Page Ninety-eight 

You are Invited . . . 


That '51 Ford 




Your Friendly Ford Dealer 


Telephone WEymouth 9-2219 




Robert E. Mitchell 

Joseph A. Fern 


Monument Mills Paper Products 

Insurance Coverage 


Telephones: WE 9-0122 - 9-2722 


I'agc Ninety-nine 


CLASS OF 1951 



Heating Stokers 
Fuel • Oils ■ Range Oil 

EdcLiriLdl /A.ppiitinLca 

Radios • Records 

HUd Jt> o 





Tel. WE 9-1630 

Compliments of 


Imported and Domestic 


Michael Cavallo 

Delicatessen Fruit 
Candy Ice Cream 


Page One Hundred 


Telephone WEymouth 9-3335 

rlf)7i)PT \//f)Jl 



©tc^ntttlj flrati 


/ — ^ '7 7 O '7 t~\ ■ 

Commercial ana Social Printing 

896 Broad Street 

hast Weymouth 

WE 9-0049 


1400 Commercial Street 

hicr \A/cvmnnf"n XV N/l^cc 

L<dM VV CVlllULlLll O y 7 IVldja. 

Daniel Reidy Richard Reidy 

Arthur M. Justice 

Reg. Ph. Reg. Ph. 


Brighten Your Home With 



See Our Paint Shaker 

EST. 1908 

Garden Tools and Insecticides 



East Weymouth 

Tel. WE 9-0690 

Page One Hundred One 

Compliments of 

Daniel L. O'Donnell 


Women's And Children's 


Guaranteed \\ ///<// mul Jewelry Repair Service 

Weymouth Jewelers 


WE 9-2150 

Dealer in Weymouth for 



Olden's Pharmacy 


Page One Hundred Tuo 

Compliments of 

Tour DeSoto -Ply mouth Dealer 


33 years at this address is 
your assurance of complete satisfaction 

19 WATER STREET, EAST WEYMOUTH Telephones: WE 9-0330-9-0437 

Compliments of 

Compliments of 



Sandwich Bar 

Camera Shop 



BR 2-3360 

Page One Hundred Three 

Page One Hundred Four 

Compliments of 




Telephone WEymouth 9-2085- W 

Clark's Market 



Groceries • Meats 


Fish • Fruits 



Birds Fye Frozen Foods 

Free Delivery Tel. WE 9-1950 


Page One Hundred Five 


WE 9-1999 


Swedish Pastry Shoppe 




Lincoln Square 
Sunoco Station 



1S5 Washington Street 
Weymouth Mass. 

WE 9-2132 


Lumber & Hardware Co, 

Lumber • Hardware 




Tel. WE 9-1960 

Page One Hundred Six 

Congratulations to the Graduates 

South Shore Insurance Agency 


Addie L. Chubbuck 


You Can Depend on 




Liggett Drug Co* 






Page One Hundred Seven 

Page One Hundred Eight 

Compliments of 

of the 

C. L. McGaw 

Newsdealer and Stationer 



u 1 UnL 


Quincy, Mass. 

Telephone WEyinoutH 9*" \ 5"75 


Ralph Greenhouses 

i lie Friendly Store 





Page One Hundred Nine 

Compliments of 

South Weymouth 
Bowling Center 

Your Friendly 


Jannell Motor Co, 


Compliments of 



Visit our New Dairy Bar 

AT ROUTES 3 and 18 

We call for and deliver 

Supreme Cleaners 

Bonded Fur Storage 

24 Hour Service 

121-123 LIBERTY ST. Telephone 
QUINCY, MASS. GRanite 2-6750 

Page One Hundred Ten 

Compliments of 

Alvin Hollis & Company 



Charles G. Jordan 



"Fresh Goods at all Times" 

99 North Main St., Randolph 

Tel. RA 6-1469 


27 Washington St., Weymouth Landing 
Tel. WE 9-1471 

Tel. WE 9-0427 

Page One Hundred Eleven 


I.G.A. Super Market 


Quincy Point 
Automatic Laundry 

William Richards, Prop. 

Complete Wash 65c 


W ash. Soap, Bleach, Damp Dry 
and I leal Dry 

Take Home Ready Compare 
For Ironing Our Prices 

59" Washington Street, Quincy, Mass. 
Opp. The Washington School 

Herman A. Spooner 




Compliments of 


Greenview Poultry 


ROUTE 128 

Telephone WE 9-0728-M 

Home mortgages to fit 
your income .. . 

South Weymouth 
Co-operative Bank 

Social Security • Supplement • Travel 
Education for Junior 
j Home Ownership 



Best wishes to the 
class of } 5l 

M. R. Loud & Co. 


i\uinorizc(i ucuiers or 


Congratulations Class of '51 

Stanley- Winthrop's 





Telephones: WE 9-1039-W— 9-3524 

General Flooring Co. 


Flooring Contractors 

Linoleum and Rugs 


Page One Hundred Thirteen 

Best Wishes from... 

M athewson Machine Works 





Compliments of 

Meade and Oliva 

Howe and French 

Esso Service Station 



WEymouth 9-HH 


Page One Hundred Fourteen 

Plymouth Rock 

Scaliest Ice Cream 

Served Exclusively in Our Cafeteria 

Compliments of 

Robert M. Gauld 











Telephone WEymouth 9-2911 


Page One Hundred Fifteen 

Sporting Goods 

Equipment for 
Every Sport 

William Westland 
and Company 


Codman's Stores 

Shoes and Furnishings 
for the 
Entire Family 


The Earth . . . Dirt Cheap 



Charles E. Downing 

PR 3-5749 


Page One Hundred Sixteen 

For free Estimate call WEymouth 



South Weymouth Upholstering 



457 POND 




f n/^iM^ 1 C DT TDDCD TCUTrWlC 

bPUiNCiL, KUddcK CUc>rlHJl>J> 






Orthopedic Shoes Made To Order l 

from . . 


Hadidian Shoe Store 

Poultry Farm 

Good Shoes at Reasonable Prices 


First Class Shoe Repairing 






TEL. ED 4-5076 


TEL WE 9 - 0409 - J 

Page One Hundred Seventeen 

Success and Best Wishes From . 

South Shore Coach Lines 


We are offering you modern coaches 
at reasonable rates as the solution to your 
transportation problems when plannitig 
your parties and outings. 

Safe, Reliable, and Courteous Drivers 

TELEPHONE WEymouth 9-3989 

Page One Hundred Eighteen